Trimble Technical High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Fort Worth, TX)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 332
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1956 volume:
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The l956 yearbook staff
propriate for this year's
o theme more ap-
"THE SCH00l 0F
now complete and the
its doors. As you open
the fulfillment of all your
We, the 1956 Annual Staff, are happy to honor a teacher who not only has meant everything to every annual staff in the
past but has played a very important role in making every proiect in our school a success. He is the type of person who when
asked to do something for you makes you think you are doing him a favor by asking.
. We have been closely associated with this gentleman and know that he has done so much for so many in such an unobtrusive
manner that we feel he would shudder at the thought of so formal a statement as, "We, the Annual Staff, dedicate . . . ". So we
want to follow his example and simply say, "Thank you, J. B., for all the help you have given us and the preceeding staffs. We
know that without your guidance this annual would never have been possible." '
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Mr. G. B. Trimble, Director of Vocational Education and Principal of Technical High
School, has played a big part in the growth of our new Tech. lt was only through his
untiring efforts and enthusiasm that Tech has become the "SCHOOL of OUR DREAMS."
Mr. J. P. Moore
Superintendent of Schools
Mr. W. A. Meacham
' in charge of high schools
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Assistant Superintendent, Mr. W. A. Meachamg Superintendent Mr. J. P. Moorep Assistant
Superintendent, Mr. Eldon Busby.
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W. pa r or instru
- 7 ..
Missy Harriet Griffin
Dean of Girls
The symbol of patience, love, and
ability to understand the problems
of others is true of Miss Harriet
Griffin, Dean of Girls.
With his ready smile and excel-
lent ability, Mr. W. C. Pate is
known to all as a capable Vice
Principal and Counsellor.
Mr. A. B. O'Connor, our Co-ordi-
nator of Instruction, gives not only
his time but also his personality to
the betterment of Tech.
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md. gurxice Efrrelf
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Wh acl Enid
Student Council Sponsor
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WMA Mrf Karin?
mr. Joe golhe
Junior Class Sponsor
ma. Kelly gouhon
Senior Class Sponsor
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md. 7Wul'y Cumfrlon
mf? X1 Jourrfalism
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Traffic Safety Club Sponsor
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Sluclenl Council Sponsor
7r.4. Jawa! guests
Vida Wana .yuffaran
yr. Orion cjslamgg
Vr. pagerf .Harris
Chess Club Sponsor
Wm. Jouiae .JJaf!anJ
Vids wma mae Jenlina
WLM Mme Johnson
Secrelory lo Mr. Trimble
WM. mary G johnson
i7,. W .Q Jane
wr. IOM!! oauch
WU- WOFIIIII JLAFIHHII
Junior Class Sponsor
Wri. fiborofLy Qfoueface
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WM. muurine Wumnd
Wi. l?..mff Wufhnl
Rodeo Club Sponsor
mrs. .szirnzy murphy
ROTC Faculty Sponsor
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Senior Class Sponsor
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Radio and T.V.
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National Honor Society Spon:
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Sophomore Class Sponsor
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mrs. .yuan Oujealy
Win Kelly palleaon
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me ,am lea,
Wm gurlon .S,anJer.4
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mr. glalwin .sloorza
Wrn. ella jranfeo .gumflerma
Wra. pull .7AamfMon
Wm. georgia jurner
Wm. geaa vau9Aan
Allied Youfh Sponsor
nr. ,Harry wa ICLOMJ
W1-. wayne mfrox
WM mary Jon lflklfon
Skating Club Sponsor
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Sphomore Class Sponsor
Allied Youih Sponsor
Qur office sioff
Some of our custodians
The school nurse
The school maids
' Rosemary Wallace
Senior Class Officers
S MCA bee
The Senior Class
For two years this senior class dreamed of be-
ing the first to graduate from the new Techni-
cal High. It makes us proud to know that we
led the way into the new school. There will
never again be good times like these we've
had-there will never be friendships like those
we've known here-there will never be another
school like Tech. We each hope that we have
set an example that will make Tech proud of us.
Guerry Leddy Carolyn Jackson
- 13 ..
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.Szznior . .
ROTC Rifle Team
Cheerleader '55 - '56
Football Captain '55 - '56
All - District 2nd Team
"Back of the Week"
Track '54 - '56
Red Cross '53 - '54
Student Council '53 - '54
Wa rio Jdrfeaga
ROTC Rifle Team
Secretary TALA '54 - '55
President TALA '55 - '56
.sznior . .
VIC President, Chapter 60
Assistant Driving Instructor
Q3 onnu Euihefy
Senior Class Secretary
.Iunior Class Secretary
Sophomore Class Secretary
National Honor Society
Sophomore Class President
Junior Favorite, FTA
Junior Class Treasurer, FTA
Skating Club, Red Cross
FBLA, AY, Bulldog Staff
Senior Class Planning
Pep Squad, FTA
AY, Bop Club
Reporter, VIC Chapter 74
Reporter, District VIC
Science Who's Who
Senior . .
President Skating Club 55-56
Skating Queen 55-56
Librarian of Band 54-55
9. IQ r2f.,,le,
Aeronautics Who's Who
Speech Who's Who
President, VIC Chapter 88
enior . .
WC! ll cy ETICAQI1
ma vial giclged
R4 u Aa Z3-own
Mfg I n i a gown
we n ala Emwn
.Senior . . .
9. OZ? Myanf
ROTC Officers Club
ROTC Drill Team
jan ia gun!!
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Square Dance Club
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enfor . .
Jerry Ca MNA'
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Radio Who s ho
ROTC Drill Team
lzrymoncl aprile no
ROTC Drill Team
ROTC Officers Club
CNUITICF COMM!! ll
.Simior . .
ROTC Sponsor 54-55
Senior Class Planning
FTA, AY, FBLA
Student Council, VIC
ROTC Officers Club 55-56
ROTC Drill Team
.gl In COOL
Junior Class President
Bop Club, VlC, FTA .
Square Dance Club
Olillffllfl C0171 HIE!!
Bulldog Staff, FBLA
FTA, Pep Squad
All School VlC Sweetheart
Sergeant of Arms, VIC
FBLA, FTA, AY
Sophomore Class Social
.sinior . .
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,gay me!! magna!!
Tech Stage Bond
Drum Major '54-'56
Chess Club President
Ma rla ra ma via
G1 ro! me uid
an ma yo ma uid
3-ra n n :ba via
Snior . .
Football '53 - '56
Most Conscientious Player
Posure Queen Runner-up
Posture Queen '54-55
Sa ll L64 mmlllly
.S-Ln for . .
' Slcafing Club
Secrefary, Green Wave Band
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FBLA, Pep Squad
Band, Bop Club
Secrelary VIC '54-'55
National Honor Society
504 alle!! .
Commercial Art Who's Who
Segreani of Arms,
All School VIC '54-'55
VIC Chapfer 88 '54-'55
Cheerleader '55 - '56
Presideni Allied Youfh '55 - '56
Senior Class Vice-Presideni
Arf Edifor Annual
Skating Club, FTA
Nafional Honor Sociefy
El FLCIFCI 364 UOI'
Phofography Who's Who
FBLA, Pep Squad
Skaling Club, AY
Chorus Who's Who
.sznior . .
Rodeo Club, FTA
AY, Red Cross
FHA Secretary '55-'56
Foofball '53 - '56
Basketball '53 - '54
Baseball '53 - '56
FTA Treasurer '55 - '56
Golden Gloves '54 - '56
.Senior . .
Band '53 - '56
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Cheerleader '55 - '56
Treasurer, VIC Chapter 74
'55 - '56
Reporter, VIC Chapter 74
'54 - '55
President, Bon Arts P
'55 - '56
Snior' . .
ROTC Drill Team
Vice-President, VIC Chapter'
Square Dance Club
All-School VlC President
President, VlC Chapter 74
Red Cross U
Vice-President, District ll VIC'
WMP? IMC? .NL'l'I'2I'U
Square Dance Club
.Snior . .
25. ZZ ,Nah
AII-School VIC President
Best All-Around Boy '55-'56
Vice-President, Student Council
Football Captain '55-'56
"Lineman of the Week"
Track, FTA, Red Cross
Magazine Drive Chairman
Rodeo Club Secretary
Skating Cub Secretary
Allied Youth, Pep Squad
FTA Secretary '55-'56
Allied Youth, Pep Squad
Flying Bulldogs, VIC
Maforette '53-'56, AY, VIC
Rodeo Club, FTA
Band Sweetheart 55-'56
Red Cross, Pep Squad
VIC, Bop Club
Square Dance Club
FBLA, FTA, Bop Club
State Vice-President, VIC
District II VIC President
Honorary President, VIC
Chapter 74 '
Student Council, Bowling Club
enior . .
large! .JJ aff
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ROTC Sponsor '55-'56
Homecoming Queen '55-'56
Senior Class Reporfer '55-'56
FTA Historian '55-'56
ROTC Officers Club '55-'56
ROTC Drill Team
Prinf Shop Who's Who
.Siznior . . .
Pep Squad, Skating Club
Queen of Senior Hobo Party
History Who's Who
Skating Club, Student
Maiorette '53 - '56
FTA, Allied Youth
Skating Club, FBLA
Rodeo Club, Bop Club
Square Dance Club
.XJIJAHF 4,020 V
President, VIC '54 - '55
Football '55 - '56
Vice-President VIC '55
enior . .
Red Cross Secretary '54-'55
FTA Vice-President '55 - '56
FBLA President '55 - '56
Senior Class Treasurer
Representative, National AY
Senior Favorite, Runner-up
Senior Class Planning
National Honor Society
Committee Chairman, FBLA
National Honor Society
VIC President '55-'56
Assistant Driving instructor
Band Squad Leader
enior . .
glloria Wa PAM in
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Student Body President '55 54
Senior Favorite Runner up
Mr. FTA '55-'56
Traffic Safety Club
an if ma rlin
Secretary, VIC Chapte
G1 rmen ml 1-fin ez
Rehn rc! Wir:-fin ez
yuan n e mf rlin ez
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Senior . .
Treasurer, High School Press
Ranch Foreman '55-'56
Golden Gloves '53-'56
alla Mme Wccufgzugh
Judge We Wimn
Miss FTA '55-'56
Annual Staff .
National Honor Society
Essay Contest Winner '54-'55
Bonnie We Wea!
Ranch Queen '55-'56
Cosmetology Who's Who
Vice-President, Speech Club
Essay Contest Winner
Secretary, Chorus '55-'56
.Henry ,mcn.Jez W
.sznior . .
Pep Squad, FBLA
Red Cross, VIC
Vice-Presidenl, VIC '55 - '56
Journalism Who's Who
Assislanl Driving lnslruclor
Head Cheerleader '54-'56
Football Sweetheart '55 - '56
Homecoming Princess '55 - '56
Allied Youth, FTA
FBLA, Pep Squad
VIC, Drill Team, Officers Club
'55 - '56
Allied Youlh, Color Guard
'54 - '55
Rifle Team '54 - '55
.Simior . . .
ROTC Rifle Team
FTA, Skafing Club
Foofball '53 - '55
.Sim for . .
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Bon-Ari Speech Club
Presiclenf, Mambo Club '54-'55
.sznior . . .
Band Who's Who
Secretary, VIC Chapfer H3
ROTC Officers Club '55-'56
Aufo Who's Who
Physical Education Who's Who
Square Dance Club
.sznior . .
Square Dance CIub
wa ua Qeiaor
VIC, Reporter, VIC '55 - '56
Secrefary, VIC '55 - '56
.Snior . . .
yo ,ann ml
ROTC Drill Team
ROTC Officers Club
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.Simior . .
.fdmeol Sa ma nigu
GNU!! PII .511 IICAPZ
Wei! .Stl nforcl
Red C ross
Presidenf, TALA '54-'56
John nie SCAMJIPI'
ROTC Sponsor '55-'56
Variefy Show Queen '54-'55
jfffy 3264 UBI'
Machine Shop Who's Who
ROTC Officers Club
ROTC Drill Team
Senior . .
'MM ..f. .SEM
Square Dance Club
.Snior . .
Wood Shop Who's Who
ROTC Officers Club
O Wea! .gufl
Skaling Club, Red Cross
VIC, ROTC, Red Cross
Square Dance Club
Snipr . . .
puflm Jann Sumraff
JO 964112 364501
Secretary, Pep Squad '54
Secretary VIC '53-'56
.sznior . .
Bop Club, Allied Youth
Bop Club, Allied Youth
Sgt. of Arms, VIC
Allied Youth, FTA
6600! wil gg0ll2l'
Ogafry wa ftel'
Red Cross, FTA
Senior Class President '55 - '54
Best All-Round Girl '55 - '56
FTA President '55-'56
Editors, Annual '55 - '56
Math Who's Who '55 - '56
DAR Awards '55 - '56
.lunior Class Vice-Pres. '54 - '51
Track Sweetheart '54 - '55
ROTC Sponsor '53 - '54
Dist. V FTA Treasurer,
'54 - '55
enior . . .
President, VIC Chapter 65
King, Senior Hobo Party
President, VIC '55-'56
Treasurer, VIC Chapter 65
C ri.4feen wer
Z? July Wlurn
Pep Squad President
.Snior . .
Baseball Sweetheart '55-'56
National Honor Society
Pell C2 J
Rodeo Club President
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We so' SP0 ,ho le
W. Span 1:4-of bfmqn
The Junior Class
We're Juniors and aren't we glad.
We think the new Tech has more than
fulfilled our dreams of what a school
should be. Being a senior is very fas-
cinating we admit, but for us the best
is yet to come. We're convinced that
we will be the best class ever to grad-
uate from Tech - so, move over,
Seniors, here we come!
Ella Mae Campau
unior . .
Albert Boozer -
Ella Mae Campau
David Cantrell '
Mary Helen Castillo
La Verne Connell
Sarah Bess Cook
unior . . .
Alice De La Paz
Jo Ann Everitt
Billie Jo Fletcher
lla Faye Fritts '
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Shirley Ann Gordon
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La Vada Haddock
unior . . .
Mary Ruth Hernandez
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unior . . .
Jo Ann Jones
unior . .
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unior . . .
Mary Martha Moncieviez
unior . .
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unior . .
J. W. Pittman
C. D. Purselley
unior . .
Mary Lou Robinson
Jo Etta Roden
Mary Martha Moncevaiz
Mary Ellen Ruiz
Mary Ellen Salmeron
Don Self -
unior . . .
nior . . .
Jimmy St. John
W. J. Stone
Jo Ann Turnpaugh
unior . . .
Jim Bob Woods
unior . . .
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b xN3Wn9l'o President Mrs' Fo
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SPO 00.70, ,017
Sophomore Class Officers
The Sophomore Class no
We're Sophomores and we learned humi-
lity-the hard way. All the glamour of be-
ing important in junior high suddenly vanish-
ed on our first day at Tech. We're not so-
phisticated like the seniors or witty like
the iuniors, but so what! We like us iust
the way we are. We love Tech and we'll bo
back next year to show everybody what
the sophomores can dol
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Janice Blann .
A. J. Branch
Jo Ann Bryson
Mary Jo Burgamy
Jo Ann Cannon
Betty Lou Carlock
Mary Dale Carlton
Ro Jean Covin
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1 00 Radio
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Don Dahlberg stores up much Drafting knowledge
In preparation for future years in college.
John Marshall is Engineering Drafting Who'a Who:
We know he will succeed in anything he shall do!
Domingo Mireles was a cinch for Journalism Who's whc
They say he's a whiz in Print Shop, too.
Enoch Bond seems to be outstanding in Speechl
With all this ability, any goal he should reach.
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Naomi Kinser is the best we have in History!
She's an outstanding Techite . . . we all agree.
Richard Bishop, you know, has a scientific mindy
For Science Who's Who he's the best you will find.
Physical Education is for the energetic few.
That's why Phyllis Pitts was chosen Who's Who!
Whether it be looting, cheerleading, or on the tennis courts,
Billy Arnold knows what it means to be a good sport!
Clorice Francis con sing ............ she's talented, too
Just the right girl for chorus Who's Who.
John Pempsell, they say, is a music fonl
That could be why he's outstanding in Bond.
Betty Ansley is smart, she's sweet and polite,
For Business Who's Who, they have chosen just right.
J. R. Blocker is Aeronautics Who's Who,
Anything about planes he will gladly tell you
Larry Pillow takes the honors in Auto Shopp
Keep up the good work, Larry! You'lI reach the top
William Sellers excells as Machine Shop Who's Who.
He's well liked by the students-and teachers, too!
For Tech Bob Ezell has done his art
1 P 1
He's the best they've got in Commercial Art.
If you want a photographer, Wayne Fieszel is your man
Can he take pictures? You bet he con!
The school yecr is ended the battle us won
Print Shop has done it with Charles Jackson
William Smoot was chosen Who's Who in Wood Shop
On our "nicest people" list, he's definitely on top.
Jerry Carwile is known as Tech's "wittiest boy"!
To fix your Radio and T. V. is his greatest joy.
Darwin Weatherman has been selected as Electric Who's Who.
Electrons and Neutrons are his specialties too!
en ior auorif e
ln his quiet and friendly way, Johnny De Puma has won the hearts of all Tech seniors-
and the election for senior favorite. On the football field, in the classroom, or wher
ever he may be, Johnny is truly an outstanding senior.
,S7oIaLomore a uori f e
Sallye Hanson's smile seems to make even the dreariest days seem bright, This is one
of the many nice things about Sallye that have made the Sophomores claim her as
their favorite girl. She is also a Sophomore class officer.
The Sophomores all agree that Glen Wood is tops in their class. They have elected him
as their class president and sophomore favorite. Glen also ranks high on the list of
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
After much complaining, Tech students
will agree that History is one of their
most enioyable classes. Studying the
history of our country always gives
us a feeling of great pride for
it is one that we can be very
The various branches of science are con
sidered among the most important and
beneficial subiects at Tech. Skilled
instructors teach Biology, Chemis-
try, and Physics, to which the
students react with great in-
The different math courses offered here
are very intriguing to many of Tech's
students. Algebra, geometry, and
trigonometry give high school stu-
dents iust the background they
need for entering college.
Mr. Greathouse's drafting classes are al
ways a favorite at Tech. Under his gui-
dance students study every phase of
this course and become skilled in
handling the diferent drafting
Tech's English Department is fully
equipped to teach students the funda-
mentals of grammar and the fasci-
nating history of literature. Our
teachers, though varied in per-
sonality and methods of
M teaching, all do a wonder-
ful job in helping stu-
dents over the difficult
phases of English.
Mrs. Jessie Turner came to Tech at midterm to sponsor the
Bulldog. We all agree that Mrs. Turner has done a mar-
velous job in making our school paper one of the best.
Bulldog Editors of the Bulldog are Sarah Smith, Domingo Mireles, and Pat
These energetic people are the ones responsible tor a very interesting and entertaining
Bulldog every six weeks. They are Bonnie Moss, Patsy Hodnett, Domingo Mireles, Sarah
Smith, Barbara Favor, Marvin Reger, Theresa Mendez, Carmen Sanchez and Wava
- T26 -
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Ch os ionist is Bcrboro BlQQe"
Appearing with Tech's orus P
Mr. Alfred Riley band dire t
wifh ,he Chorus' C Of, also does o wonderful job
i Band Sweetheart
The 1956 Green Wave Band elected Miss Sue Hudson as their sweet-
heart. Sue's wonderful disposition and sweet smile make her loved by
all those who know her. This pretty senior is maioring in Business Educa-
- 129 -
Green Wave Band
The ioNowing have served os bond
o icers thks year. DorreH Lewis Ks Bond
Cuptcnn. Jock Word is Fkrst Lleutanunt.
d Francis Noir is Second Lieutenant.
Red cssisionk Drum
ff 'K ee
l 1, Donny King was eXec
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led Techzlog, Don Dahlia
Tears. Don ijnd for ,he has
oi' Enter ,he Sn-Senior cmd 'NVQ
er Qfdduoti We'si'Y of 'Fans
0Ph0ne, on' He plays theexlls
XNWKG Mary Ann Juron Q Moe C
SGW' I 007100
Our majorettes this year have performed beautifully at all our games and helped to
cheer our boys on to victory. They worked in an effort to make students and faculty
proud of Tech.
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Speech us one of the most interesting sub
iects offered to Tech students. They
learn the art of public speaking as
well as poise which is so important
to the person preparing to be-
gin his career. This depart-
ment is responsible for one
of the highlights of our
school year--our sen-
9e band f
Sweetheart of the Variety Show is Mrs.
Mary Franklin, speech teacher.
ang amsik Dx student
ing Zigi-1fe0f3 the
Xfeen Tbnsrfhow sin
X ke: wo? prSs .
'heed' Poi xfocziff. She is Tech's Variety Show wouldn't be com- of iyvzgzr 'he band '
butt Swee O bot 0 rd Davis. plete without the voice of Carolyn Her e earfs I In fl-,e
B05e esented by Gem Jackson. scan is Ds sue Hudpomde
P' fted Ur S
SSCO A 1 ,IQA fell Lew:-on.
Senior Play Casts
Cast in the senior play, "Dear Ruth", are Wayne Fieszel, Billy Newman, Sherman Glass,
J. R. Blocker, Lorene Northcutt, Bonnie McNew, Carolyn Gunnels, Nancy Mitchell, and
Members of the fifth period speech class who also appear in "Dear Ruth" are Darwin
Weatherman, Ray Ames, Johnny DePuma, Bill Trimble, Delane Elliot, Carolyn Jackson,
Mary Jo Ross, LaRita Roberts, and Dorthy Smith.
Physical Education classes are especially
essential in teaching the girls leader-
ship and developing agility. The
students always enjoy participat-
ing in the Square Dance Fes-
tivals and volley ball and
tennis tournaments. Of all
the classes at Tech,
everyone agrees that
is the most fun
Boys taking Physical Education are
taught to know the meaning of sport-
manship and to practice it. Students
particularly enjoy these classes
and become skilled in every
different type of sport.
M-sgi. H. M. Caldwell
Sgt. H. L. Wood
Honorary Col. Shirley' Murphy'
Captain Robert E. Brown
Ned Mclaughling Ronald Muncyf Charles Moorep Jack Johnston
Capt. Michael Conn
lst. Lt. Norman Brock
lst. Lt. James Sullivan
Honorary Cadet Major Sue Caffey
Major Charles Jackson
lst. Lf. Ronald Ashley
lst. Lt. Clarence Wood
2nd. Lt. Tommy Lair
Honorary Cadet Major Gay Anderson
Capt. Raymond Cipriano
'lst Lt. Dean Richey
lst. Lt. David Andrews
'lst Lt. Gene Perkins
et Major Pat Blair
Capt. Otis Green
lst. Lt.. Tony Johnson
2nd, Lt. Bobby Smith
2nd. Lt. Bobby Watson
Honorary Cadet Maior Glenda Layton
Capt. Gerald Spencer
lst. Lt. William Sellers
lst. Lt. Tommy Mitchell
Honorary Cadet Major Ann Barley
Capt. Wayne Fieszel
Capt. Melvin Ludwig
lst. Lt. Bob White
2nd. L1. Jimmy St. John
Honorary Cadet Maior Carol Ashley
Table of Contents
The purpose of teaching Aeronautics at Technical
High School is to graduate students as licensed air-
craft mechancis. In order to work on airplanes to
be used for commercial use, the mechanics
must have a license. Aeronautics maiors are
capable of tearing down a plane that is
damaged to any extent and rebuilding
it good as new. The aeronautics de-
partment has its own plane which
gives the boys experience in
We feel that Aeronautics, being Tech's
largest shop, cannot be fully illustrated
with only one page. Therefore, we
have devoted another page in
showing you this shop to its best
advantage. The boys taking
this course are proud of
the fact that they are
able to completely re-
build an airplane.
Boys taking Auto Shop are able to an
swer any of your difficult questions
concerning the automobile. They be-
come familiar, as well as experi-
enced, with all the mechanics of X
a car. Upon graduation they
are capable of holding the
iob of a first rate me
Tech boys taking this shop age acquaint
ed with every inch of the body of a
car. They remove dents, repaint the
bodies, and repair the interior of
the automobile. This shop is a
new edition to Tech and has
proved very beneficial to
boys interested in paint
and body work.
Business Education is one of the most
popular shops with Tech girls. It gives
you training in bookkeeping, stef
nography, office machines and
bther courses essential in the
business Ilield. A Tech grad-
uate- who has recieved a
Business Education di-
ploma is capable of
holding a iob -in
any business of-
The Commercial Art department offers
vast opportunities to students who have
a natural flair for drawing and
painting. They study advertising,
layout, designing, illustrating
and lettering. They provide
posters and decorations
for all school activities.
Under the supervision of Mrs. Eunice Bar
rett and Mrs. Emaline Bishop, students
in this department learn to give
permanents, manicures, tints, and
facials. The girls also study the
art of styling and good
grooming. They get ex-
perience in both theory
and practical work.
Diesel engine repair is a new class for
Technical High School siudenis. It offers
training in repairing bofh gasoline
and diesel engines, with maior
emphasis on diesel mechanics.
The shop is equipped with
all types of diesel engines.
A modern shop, equipped with modern
machinery is the delight of Tech Ma-
chinists. Upon graduation the stu-
dents are trained in milling, plan-
ing, drilling, welding, bench
work, grinding, dismantling
Under the supervision of Mr. J. E. John
son, Tech students maioring in Engi-
neering-Drafting, are training them-
selves to enter a highly specializ-
ed field. The fundamental prin-
ciples commcfn to all branch-
es of Engineering are
tonight in this subject.
Upon completion of
this course students
l-lomemaking, a new shop opened at
Tech this year, attracted the interest of
many girls. The Homemaking de-
partment has recently been re-
decorated with modern furni
ture. Besides learning to
cook and sew, the girls
study manners, poise,
health and fashions
Under the direction of Mr. R. R. Tomlin-
son, all boys majoring in Electric shop
are trained in all necessary basic
operations and practices of the
electrical industry. The aim of
this course is to train the Q
boys for entrance into any ii
field of electricity fl
Mr. Orton Hamby teaches his students
everything there is to know about
Photography and then a little bit
more. There is always someone
from this shop on the iob at all
school activities. They make
pictures for the news-
paper, the annual, and
portraits for the stu-
Of all the departments at Tech we could
say that Print Shop is the most essen-
tial. Our annual, school paper, stu-
dent directory, and just any
thing from programs to place
cards are printed in this
shop. Under the leader-
ship of Mr. Bearden
and Mr. McAbee
print shop boys
do a fine ser-
vice for the
Students who are interested in the field
of radio are taught all phases of struc-
ture and repair of radios. They be-
come familiar with even the small-
est ports needed in the opera-
tion of the mechanism.
Refrigeration was offered for the first
time in Technical High School this year
and offers training to the student in
both commercial and home refrig-
eration installation and repair-
Technicol High School offered welding to
the day classes for the first time this
year. The course offers training in
both electric and gcs welding.
All types of welding and cutting
are taught in this class.
In Technical's new Woodworkmg De
partment, students transform a simple
block of wood into a beautiful piece
of furniture. The department of-
fers capable instruction on the
use of modern tools and ma-
chinery. Boys maioring in
this course may fit them- ft
selves for careers in
'N J. ,,,.
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ZLL of Confenfd
Future Teachers of America
Future Business Leaders of America
Vocational Industrial Club
Future Homemakers of America
National Honor Society
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Future Teachers of America
Sponsors of the Future Teachers of America
are Miss Frankie Pickens and Mrs. Helen Drake.
The FTA is an organization dedicated to build-
ing a better teaching profession.
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FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA
FBLA returned home from the state convention with three Business teachers, Mrs. Velma Parker and Mrs. Martha Lee
state winners. Jerry Robertson took second place in the Jones, SPOUSOI' TSCl1'S chapter of the Future BUSineSS l.eClCl-
spelling contest. Pat Blair was selected State Historian. ers of America. FBLA has a membership of one hundred
Ch t S ll' ' '
es er u ivan was presented a trophy after being num- and twenty. This club helps young people to become bet-
ed Mr. FBLA for the state of Texas. ter acquainted with the business world which they are pre-
paring to enter.
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secretory, Jim Childress, Sgr. of Arms: cmd Wayne Fieszel
Electric Shop VIC
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odime Shop Photography VIC CIO! Arr VIC
ers ok the Future Homemokers 0? Amerkco ore Frondxs Mak, T
BeXX, Donno Beovikekl, Sondra Gorreh, ond Nxovgxe wxxxas
emakers of Amerira
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'or Red Cross are Mai
r Jim Chiidressg vice-
Ohicers ot the Juni
secretaryg Virginia Minter, treasure 3
presidentg and Frank Paiacious, reporter. The p
Tony Castiiio, is not pictured.
Sponsoring this organiiation .-
R Beck. The purpose ot the Red Cross is
ed cros to promote heaith, happiness, and good
S wiii at Tech and in our community.
-agnx X CQ
Keg, ptesegks o ' Of H000
b NK- S 59 Members of Senior Class welcome Exes MM 0076 4-4,
B0 Eie' q Conn. 4'o,,
wiv econqme- 'Ong' "9 617, Quee
Hom erfol. '7
sen' M ,,
Anno N. Q c
NYY and vkdnofs- Sherman Gloss and Put Wolske wel- "'Hofneff,,"'f2be1f is
the 0009 on rn0'e come cl future Techite. ""l7g, qfwqys
ofe mf!" U fq
del' .The .
K .them chierga Ing. An- Force ,Urns J
MC ex A wh ou' for H ""'9
Mrs. E391 pfeseme omecoln.
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rs Presidenf of Tech!
This group of rugged cowhancls and pretty cowgirls represent Tech's Rodeo Club. They
all played a big part in creating a very western atmosphere during Ranch Week.
Skating Club officers are Joan Blackwood, president, Larry Nichler, '
vice-president, and Elvo Beagles, secretory.
Miss Mary Lou Wilson, Librarian, is
o sponsor of Tech's skating club.
Civ? efecredbs U and
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Mr. Charles Crow, aeronautics instructor,
sponsors the Flying Bulldogs Club. He
spends many hours working with these
students and helping them to learn the
fundamentals of flying.
Members of the Flying Bulldog are Clay Hoskins, Albert Jones, Barbara Smith, Dean
Allen, Carl Ansley, Rudy Leza, Jack Greenwood, Richard Hoskins, Odell Clark and
- 'l9l -
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Richord Bishop seems to be giving
Dahlberg, o rough time. Ken
the president, Don
neth Blanton is just being help-
Mr. Robert J. Horns, sponsor, is in favor of chess Q
being beneficial to the student as well as
ing. Mr. Harris, who teaches
lnetry, believes th
physics and '
er underst '
chess gives the student
Undlng of how to think through Q
s the title of "Most Over-W0
Mock McBroyer hold
A 05 Sherman Gloss and Judye McMifllcJ
D Nnol Mistreoted" b '
U and F
In ore the "Most
oy and girl at Te h X
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ate I1 non
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c so they think-'
at-i-n-g" English professors are M
he Semgbeei Willingham and
Mrs. Helen Drake.
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Pep Squad 198
Baseball 21 3
Action Snaps 218
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E 036 Mrs. Elsie Mclieithen Nancy Mitchell 305 E 11
sim "' Snow' Hwd Cheerleader 'eff ,f
lt is up to Tech's Cheerleaders to keep up that "Old School Spirit" and
to promote the fun and frolic during football season Though this
responsibility requires many, many hours of hord work, our cheer- Q
leaders have given us their best - wofre mighty proud of them.
Qrolyn Bfackln A
ai 1 3
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501.1-Y Groves 9,-ry Pink
- 197 -
NXorelcnd,LC1 Sponsoring this group is one of Tech's best
M rgie VANS' Vhggixg Mary Ten-ell. loved teochers, Mrs. Shirley Murphy.
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lm leaders ol me giggle E1.6ll,P0
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Rilo RoberYS, Eunoh O
Thi y y -- n ye --'n yell. We're
mighty proud of them too.
s is our Pep Squad! At all of Tech's sports events the ell ' ll
- ws -s
D. B. Holt
"Lineman of the Week
All-Disfricf 2nd Team
All-District 2nd Team
"Mosf Consclenhous Player
"B" Team Captain
"B" Team Captain
Sfua rt Hellman
J. M. Riddle
Freddie Arnold and D. B. Holt were elected so
c0Ptains by their fellow teammates. Freddie 9emKetcham R ,
and D. B. are two Year lenermen' 'S Of the teQr?1nn'eMillimQn
. , and Rfchor
This fine looking group of men represents Tech's 1956 coaching staff. They are Quincy
Armstrong, Dub Graves, Bill McPherson, W. W. O'FarrelI, and Reginald Thetford.
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John Cooper Don Peiers
One of Tech's new coaches, Mr. W. W. O'ForreIl, has token A5 man
We all ihink that he has done c spendid the fmcsgir, Richard P
CYS. 0Pe Claims
r ihe track team.
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Dolng c wonderful job with our l956
Boseboll team is Coach Dub Groves
Y A . the team-tl11S Yeo' G
' Al .
Mqnogmfad Charles Corte'-
ach Quincg Lice boys 0
msfrong. n the field
Tech was well represented in the Golden
Gloves for 1956. Shown fighting here ore
Mock McBroyer and Tony Castillo. Three
of our boys, Sherman Gloss, Freddie
Arnoid, and Rudy Perez were finalisfs.
To dear old Technical,
With colors true
We will remember
Our days'with you,
With loyal hearts
Both stern and true
We pledge our tributes,
Our love and honor too.
So when all our days
With you have passed along
Hail Alma Mater
You live on.
. hed posliflfb- is his com
Bob has .xugk lmlS S Sr0 ,b
cl Bob smile hoppily over Mrs.
to be sent to print sho .
ing the frgziencef C' lunior who is 'Ugg I
e, fdlces over most oflth feclrn
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ciol womesl mon
er cs she
gpprov age of copy
es the lost p
annual S Wifh
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6 shot Ing the
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Domingo Mir Marshall
Wayne McMurray Don
ny ng D0
Darrell McBroy Martinez Roy Herrera mme, Hudson Raleigh Del Rio
Eddie Durmcm Joe Vane
m Benton Mello
Robert Gomez Chcflei Bowden
Darrell Layton john Mireles hm Y I1 onasco
Stanl . .. Nick Moormqn Ronald A
Jimmy St. John Billy Waddell
ey Baxter Ruflrw TrupllO
' d Cipriano -lame R
Adums Cortez l.eroY Rodriquez Rayman S ez'
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' .5 . '
The Senior Class of 1925
Kent State High School
miss Amp Zirzne ertiff
WHOSE HELPFUL INFLUENCE HAS
GUIDED OUR FOOTSTEPS FROM THE
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL TO GRADUATION, WF
THE SENIOR CLASS, RESPECTFULLY
DEDICATE THIS BOOK.
JOHN EDWARD MCGILVREY
EMMET C. STOPHER
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Mr. C. F. Koehler, Principal.
Science, Mathematics, History, Civics
Miss Isabelle Hazen
Miss Amy I. Herriff
History, Mathematics, English.
Miss Nora O'Rourke
English, Public Speaking.
Mr. Henri Boulet
Miss Eleanor A. Meyer
Mrs. Edith M. Olson, Jr. High Principal
Science, Physiology, Civics.
Mr. G. A. Damaan
Mr. C. S. Vim Dcusen
Miss lwyrtie Malice
Miss Ora Bolle Bachmzm
Nlr. F. N. Harsh
C 5 f
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Frederick S. Gombert - Class President
IV.g Class Playg Football III., IV.g
Baseball III., IV.g Trolley League Ora-
trical Contest I.g Annual Board.
Robert Hays Stopher-Vice-President IV.g
Secretary and treasurer III.p Class Playg
Football I., IV.g Basketball II., III.,
IV.g Baseball III., IV.g Track III., IV.g
Tennis III., IV.g Basketball Captain
IV.g Trolley League Oratorical Con-
test IV.g Annual Boardg Winner Inter-
class Cross-county Run III.
Neva Josephine Skfnner-Secretary and
Treasurer IV.g Vice-President II.g Class
Playg Annual Boardg T. N. T. Staffg
Girls' Friendlyg F. F. F.
Edytbe Henrietta Beechy-Class President
II.g Class Playg Annual Boardy Girls'
Friendlyg F. F. F.g Basketball III., IV.
lVIartin C. Daltorio-President III., Class
Play, Football II., III., IV., Basket-
ball Il., III., IV., Baseball III., IV.,
Track II, III., IV., Annual Board, T.
N. T. Staff.
Alice Louise Elgin-Class Play 5 Annual
Board, Basketball II., III., IV., Tennis
II., III., IV., Basketball Captain III.,
Girls' Friendly, F. F. F., Trolley
I League Reading Contest III.
Robert F. Bohecker-Football IV.
Gladls Helen Gibson - Basketball III.,
IV., Captain Basketball IV., Class
Play, Girls' Friendly, F. F. F.
Joe De Leone-Class Play, Football I, II
III., IV., Basketball I., II., III., IV.
Baseball III., IV., Track II., III., IV.
Captain Football IV., Captain Basket
Jean Isabel Gorham-Class Play, Girls'
Friendly, F. F. F.
Gilbert E. Griggy+Football I., II., III.,
IV., Basketball II., III., Baseball III.
Virginia VVernecke-Girls' Friendly, F.
Morris S. Metzler-Vice-President III.g
Class Playg Basketball II., III., IV.
Naomi L. Johnson - Class Play 5 Girls'
Friendly 5 F. F. F.
Kenneth S. Nash-Class Play 3 Baseball
lV.g Secretary and Treasurer I.
Vernon Boyd Thomas-Annual Boardg T.
N. T. Staffg Football I., II., III., IV.3
Basketball III., IV.g Manager Basket-
ball IV.3 Baseball III., IV.g Manager
Robert O. Hall - Class Play, Annual
Board, Football III., IV., Basketball
III., IV., Baseball III., IV.g Track
III., IV., Tennis IV., Football Man-
ager IV. '
Philomena Zappolo-Girls' Friendlyg F.
Herbert N. Woodworth-Class Playg An-
nual Boardg Football III., IV., Football
Manager III., Track III., IV.
Marion Whittington-Girls' Friendlyg F.
Class of '25.
"Heidelberg" from "The Prince of Pilsen'
Here's to the school we all love so well,
And the best in all Ohio.
Beaming with happiness, hope and health, f
It offers to all who come,
But dearer than all is the friendship here,
And the hours We spent together.
So come let us Work and then we will sing,
And he happy regardless of weather.
school which gave us help,
class of '25,
boys so sure and strong,
True as the stars above,
Here's to our school, oh, Kent State High,
Here's to the school we love.
Oh, Kent State High, dear, Kent State High
The class will ne'er forget
That golden haze of High School days
ls 'round about us yet.
Those days of yore Will come no more.
Will fill our
Will fill our
our many years
of you, so good, so true,
eyes with tears,
of you, so good, so true,
eyes with tears.
warm ft f V -
Top Row-Left, to Right-Russell Brown, Dan Stratton, Carnton Uel,eone, Robert Turk,
Frank Dangler, Charles Fish, Paul Apley.
Center Row-Lewis Hall, Beatrice Gooch, Helen Herwig, Alice Palmer, Frances Barn-
hard, Blair NYhyte.
Bottom Row-Rosa Hites. Lucille Sturgill, Anna Tahorsky, Marguerite Burnett, Eunice
Smith, Lillian Rhodes, Louise Stokey.
Not in Picture-Leo DeLeone, Dwight Bentley.
THIC JUNIOR CLASS
The Junior class has shown much interest this year in making Kent State High
lietter than ever before. Lewis Hall has heen presidentg Dwight Bentley, vice-presi-
dent: Russell Brown. secretary and treasurer, and Frank Uanggler, chairman of com-
mittees. The boys seemed to he very popular in that they filled all the offices. lVli-'s
Hazen was selected as Faculty Advisor. Her hearty co-operation has helped to make
all the junior activities a success.
The class ranked first in average grades. The juniors have led in scholarship
for they have had the greatest numhxr of "A's" during the year. The Juniors had
two entries in the oratorical contest and although they did not win first place, a good
start was made for next year. In athletics the juniors have been conscientious worker-4.
fContinued on Page 321
,lf SOPE OTHS
Top Row- Left to Right-Horace Ensinger, Cranz Walter, Stanley Clough, Neil Conners,
Center-Evelyn Hughes, Marjorie Bishop, Catherine Heath, Elanor McCoy, Doris Singley.
Bottom Row-Gladys Apley, Constance Bell, Alice Everett, Edna Butcher, Margaret
Bourne, Irene Costley.
Not in Picture-Paul Meecker, Louis Warner, Burton Stokes, Betty Root.
THIS Si JPHOMURE CLASS
'lille one ambition of every student in junior High is to reach Senior High.
The parties, athletics, amusements, and clubs have not been organized in junior High
as in the Senior High, so with a feeling of happiness, enthusiasm, enjoyment and pleas-
ure, we enter Senior High.
The moment we entered the assembly room to take up our work for the Sopho-
more year, the Juniors and Seniors made us feel at home. We were still attached
to the junior High and so we went to our friends and told them about our experi-
ences, then, they, in turn, felt that they wanted to enjoy Senior High. Thus it is the
same thing over and over.
After being in the Assembly Hall for about a month, we felt as if we were a
part of State High, and that we must work to uphold its banner and standards, that
lContinued on Page 321
if X77 A. G?
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THE JUNIOR HIGH
Ever since the Junior High of Kent State was organized, it has flourished as
an individual section with its own activities and enterprises. This year we have kept
up with the times and have held many events of interest.
The teachers of the subjects in the Junior High are: Mrs. Olson, principal,
Miss Mabee and Miss O'Rourke. Our classes have been made interesting by fre-
quent debates, organizing clubs and giving demonstrations.
One of our best activities is our school paper, "The Junior High Echo." It was
organized three years ago and has progressed ever since. The material is furnished
by the students and is printed by the printing class in the Manual Arts Building.
We elect officers twice a year. It has helped us in our composition and is a source
of interest every two weeks. .
We also have many athletic activities. Mr. Harsh is our athletic instructor.
Among our events is the annual basketball tournament. This was won by the ninth
grade this year. Other athletic activities are: the annual handball tournament, the
cross country run, baseball and track.
Among our big entertainments of the year was the Junior High entertainments,
one a musical play and one a drama. The musical play, "Way Down South in
Dixie," was coached by Miss Bachman. The majority of those taking part in this
were "blacked up," and this effect, together with the musical numbers made it tl
huge success. The drama was "Grandmother's Rose Jar." This was coached by
Miss O'Rourke. Many people attended these entertainments and we netted a sub-
Of the social events of the year, the Christmas Charity party was the greatest.
We had always been in the habit of having parties for ourselves, but this year we
decided to give 11 charity party for the children of the Ravenna Detention Home.
We contributed gifts and candy for them, and had a Christmas tree and a Santa
Claus. All the guests enjoyed it.
This event helped in our Junior Red Cross Work. All students of the Junior
High are enrolled in the Jun.or Red Cross. We sent two members from each class
to represent us in the spring Red Cross meeting at Ravenna.
We have spent an interesting and edugitional three years in the Junior High.
-Clay Johnson, 9th.
THE JUNIOR CLASS
lContinued from Page 275 .
Lewis Hall and Frank Dangler received letters in football for the second time.
Each played an end position on the team. Carmon IJeLeone and Blair Whyte each
received their first letters, Carmon playing center and Blair guard. In basketball,
Lewis held the center position as a regular with Carmon DeLeone as a substitute
guard. In baseball the Juniors have had Frank Dangler and Lewis Hall playing in
the infield, Carmon DeLeone in the outfield and Blair Whyte as catcher. The Junior
Track Team showed good work, Lewis Hall, Carmon DeLeone, Frank Dangler,
Charles Fish, Blair Whyte and Dwight Bentley being the contestants. The girls also
contributed their share to athletics. The basketball team found Eunice Smith playing
as guard with Bernice Fisher playing as a regular forward. Helen Herwig was a
Social activities of the class have kept pace with other enterprises. A party was
held at the home of Frances Barnhard. Games and contests were enjoyed and then
refreshments were served. Upon departing, everyone expressed himself as having had
a most enjoyable evening. The customary Junior-Senior Reception was held at
Moulton Hall. Many guests were present, forming a merry crowd. Dancing was
the chief means of entertainment during the evening. Refreshments were served and
the hall was neatly decorated.
The Juniors have tr.ed to keep their spirit high and have taken an active part in
all school activities. They bought class rings and liave the honor of being the first
to have a ring which is to be the standard emblem of Kent State High. May the
excellent work of the Juniors continue in their Senior Year.
-F. Dangler, '26,
-ll' il- il- Q
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
CContinued from Page 283
the glory of the school depended as much upon us as on any other class, and that we
must cooperate with the school and promote school spirit.
We were no more than settled when the Juniors and Seniors decided to try our
sportsmanship in an initiation. Many had to go back to childhood days, while others
such as Stanley had to propose. He might do it well enough alone but in front of a
crowd he was somewhat bashful.
In return for the initiation we gave a Christmas dance for the Senior High. We
feel sure that we gave a good return party. During the winter months, the ice and
snow being so inviting, we Sophomores planned a sleigh ride. The party ended at
Betty Root's home where we had games and refreshments. We have held several
successful candy sales, the proceeds of which we have used to defray our class expenses.
We have been represented in all worth-while activities of State High. Our letter
winners were John Mullock, in football, and Margaret Bourne, in basketball. Betty
Root, Evelyn Hughes, Gladys Apley and Irene Costley all tried to the best of their
ability to have a part in the Literary Contest. We are very proud of their staunch
efforts. Next year we hope that with a year's experience in the Senior High we will
give even the Seniors a run for their money. Watch our smoke!!!
We know that this past year has been a great help to us, both in work and in
play. We feel that we have accomplished many things which will aid us in uphold-
ing the name of Kent State High School.
-Margaret Bourne, '27.
CReading Left to Right, Top and Bottom Rowsy
Neva Skinner - Literary Editor
Robert Stopher - Editor
Alice Elgin - Associate Editor
Martin Daltorio - Boys' Athletics
Vernon Thomas - Jokes
President ......... ...... F rederick Gombert
Vice-President ................... ....,,.. R ohert Stopher
Secretary and Treasurer ,....,.. ,,,,,,, . Neva Skinner
Class C0l0rS ...................... .... ........... ........... G r e en and White
Class Motto-"Together we stick, divided we're stuck."
in an as in at if me
The History of the Senior Class of nineteen twenty-five is one which will attract
the attention of all who read these pages. There is little to be said about the first
eight grades although it might be mentioned that jean Gorham, Alice Elgin and
Herbert Woodworth are the only persons in the history of the training school who
have completed the full twelve years' work.
In our freshman year we introduced self-government for the Junior High School.
Our class officers were: Earl Aiken, president, llfladonnzi Kerwin, vice-presidentg
Kenneth Nash, secretary and treasurer.
Our Sophomore year began with an initiation given us by the Juniors and Seniors.
It was during this year that Joe DeLeone first starred in football and made the "All
Trolley League" Team. In addition to making it every year since, he has made the
"All Trolley League" Team in basketball for two years. Our class officers for this
year were Henrietta Beechy, presidentg Neva Skinner, vice-president, Lila Baker,
secretary and treasurer. -
At last we became Seniors, soon to go to college or to follow the profession of
our choice. We, as Seniors feel justified in feeling proud. The parties, Wiener roasts,
and hikes have always been attended by most of our class. VVe have produced some
of the school's best athletes. Among them are: Joe DeLeone, Vernon Thomas, Mar-
tin Daltorio, Morris Metzler, Herbert Woodworth, Frederick Gombert, Robert Bo-
hecker, Robert Stopher and Robert Hall. Our class play was an unusual success,
thanks to the untiring efforts of Miss Herriff, leaving not a deficit but a credit in
Mr. Koehler's books.
If every senior does his part in the wide, wide world as well as our class has
during the past twelve years, he will surely succeed. Regret enters our hearts when
We realize June the sixth is near at hand and that the time has come when we must
part, never again to be examples of good conduct in the study hall.
-K. S. Nash, '25.
DATE OF ENTRY OF OUR SENIORS
I9 l 8--Frederick Gombert
H-:MW Jflevnvmo Hen. PG
Now here's to the class of twenty-five
As busy as bees in Herbert's bee hive.
We sometimes work, and we sometimes play,
But all is well if we have our way.
We have a class of twenty strong,
The boys in the majority.
Though the girls have the heads
And do the most work,
They are in the minority.
Now we come to the end of Z1 perfect day,
And we know the time's over for us to play.
So with joy and sorrow intermingled as one,
We thank Kent State High for the life we've
Last Will and Testament
of the Class of 1925.
We, the Class of 1925 of Kent State High School, although realizing that the
High School will probably never completely recover from losing us, do sorrowfully
bequeath our place by the windows, our unparalleled athletic skill and our equally
unparalleled egotism to the unworthy Class of 1926.
I, Henrietta Beechy, do solemnly bequeath my roamin' nose to Duke Bentley
and my maidenly horse-laugh to Blair Whyte, with the stipulation that he does not
I, Robert Bohecker, do solemnly bequeath my .sleepiness to Gladys Apley, and
my red tie to Stanley Clough.
I, Martin Daltorio, do solemnly bequeath my extravagance to Paul Meeker, and
my stand-in with Mr. Boulet to Antonio DeGregio, who needs it, and needs it badly.
I, Joe DeLeone, do solemnly bequeath my complacency to Horace Ensinger and
my way with the women to Clay Johnson, who may, or may not, need it sometime.
I, Alice Elgin, do solemnly bequeath my length to Paul Apley, and my long tresscs
to Alice Everett.
I, Gladys Gibson, do solemnly bequeath my "line" to Dermot Nolan and my col-
lection of sheiks to Lena McGowan.
I, Frederick Gombert, do solemnly bequeath some of my many injuries to Alex
Ludick, who can probably stand a few. I shall take the rest with me so that I may
have something to talk about in the future.
I, Jean Gorham, do solemnly bequeath my artistic ability to Cranz Walter, and
my many decorated text-books to Lucille Sturgill.
I, Robert Hall, do solemnly bequeath my undivided attention to questions oi
inquisitive Sophomores to Frank Dangler.
I, Gilbert Griggy, do solemnly bequeath my "canary" to Burton Stokes.
I, Naomi Johnson, do solemnly bequeath my policy of being seen and not heard
to Margaret Bourne. P
I, Morris Metzler, do solemnly bequeath my "skin you love to touch" to Carmon
I, Neva Skinner, do solemnly bequeath my love for the "wee sma' hours" to
Evelyn Hughes, who is always in bed by 8:15.
I, Vernon Thomas, do solemnly bequeath my unlimited energy to Leo DeLeonc,
and my blush to Eunice Smith.
I, Robert Stopher, do solemnly bequeath my ability in getting out of classes on
one pretext or another to Dan Stratton, and my next to the best seat in the assembly
room to the Junior who is lucky enough to get it.
I, Herbert Woodworth, do solemnly bequeath my policy of looking before leap-
ing to Louis Warner, who leaps first.
I, Marion Whittington, do solemnly bequeath my shyness and anything else l
may have, except my heart, which is given elsewhere, to Bernice Fisher.
I, Virginia Wernecke, do solemnly bequeath my pleasing personality to Robert
I, Philomena Zappolo, do solemnly bequeath my way with the men and my excess
of vivacity to Betty Root.
I, Kenneth Nash, do solemnly bequeath my strict attention to my own affairs
to Robert Brothers, who no doubt will be able to use this exceptional quality to good
We, the undersigned, being in our right minds and not under the influence of
intoxicating liquor, do solemnly witness the signing of this legal document.
Mr. Lloyd Hamilton, 7734 Hippopotamus Avenue, Podunk, New Mexico.
Mr. Benjamin Turpin, 202 East Dillpickle Road, Brimfield, Utah.
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Top Row-Left to Right-Zappolo, Elgin, Whittington, Skinner
Bottom Rowgwernecke, Johnson, Gibson, Gorham, Beechy
The I". l". I". Club is a social organization to which each Senior girl belongs.
Nleetings, hikes, and parties arc' held at various intervals. Each year, the name of thc
club changes to the next letter in the alphabet.
Hail to the G. G. Gfsl QGawky, Giddy, 'n Gapxj
Girls' Friendly Club.
livery girl in High School helongs to the Girls' Friendly. The cluh has many
enjoyable social functions, among these are innumerable hikes Qwe always ride hack ll
parties, and dances. The cluh is divided into committees for the different months,
to have charge of the entertainment. The officers are Neva Skinner, presidcntg Hen-
rietta Beechy, vice-president, and lllarguerite Burnett, secretary and treasurer.
The Senior Class Play.
On March 19, 1925, Booth Tarkington's famous play, "Seventeen," was pre-
sented by the Senior Class. It scored a huge success. It was judged by several com-
petent critics to be the best amateur play that has ever been put on in the city of Kent.
The cast was chosen by Miss Herriff, and each person was very well suited to his part.
A great deal of credit of the play's success goes to Miss Herriff, for through her un-
tiring effort the play "went over big." The proceeds were larger than in any other
class play in the history of the school, over two hundred fifty dollars was cleared. The
Senior Class felt that they must work very hard to keep up the good standard that
the former plays had set.
The cast of the play in order of appearance is as follows:
Mr. Baxter .,.,...
Jane Baxter ....,,.
Mrs. Baxter ,.,....
Willie Baxter .......
May Parcher ...,....
Lola Pratt .........
Joe Bullitt .......,,... .....,... M artin Daltorio
Johnnie Watson ....... .....
Mr. Parcher .....
George Crooper ....... .......... M orris Metzler
Ethel Boke .........
Wallie Banks ....
Mary Brooks ....,.........................................
The play was directed by Miss Amy Irene Herriff. The property manager w is
Marion Whittington. The stage settings were taken care of by Philomena Zappola
and Virginia Wernecke. The electrician also was one of the Seniors, he was Gilbert
Griggy. The business was successfully taken care of by Vernon Thomas, assisted by
Robert Bohecker. Splendid music was provided by the Elgin Trio.
fExterior and Interior View of Auditoriumj
I'm in as much trouble as George Eliot was when she said with the drop on the
end of her pen, she had to tell the story of a man. With the little piece of lead in
my squeaky pencil I have to bring to mind all the colors and emotions of the many
good times We have had during the past year.
When one reaches the society section of an annual, he thinks to himself, "now
here's a good place to skip, for this stuff is all alike." You may think so now, but
when you're old and gray and look through this book, the little reminders of this
page will bring back all the parties and good times.
Senior Class Play.
After that remarkable performance of "Seventeen," the Seniors had to tell each
other "all about it," so We Were invited to Mrs. Gorham's to talk it over. I believe every
one accepted. If we had been farther away from police protection and made as much
noise the neighbors would have murdered us. Ask Mr. Boulet how much sleep he gotl
Well, the first thing we wanted to do was eat, but before We were through with
half they gave us, we were ready to stop. Never before was there such a feast and
the bakers in Heaven couldn't make angel-food cake like We had.
Then came dancing and games, and even Miss Herriff couldn't cool our exhilira-
tion when she promised her new umbrella wouldn't ever be allowed to get Wet. This
agfair will always be a shining spot to the Seniors even if some of them did meet the
milk man going home.
F. F. F. Parties.
The girls were too busy this year to have very many parties, but there was time
for a few. There was the steak supper at Jean's where each tried to prove her ability
as a cook, but it was finally decided if anyone wanted anything fit to eat, we would
have to let Mrs. Gorham fix it. Then there was the card party at Alice's, Where each
had a different excuse for the lowness of her score. There was also the Bunco party
at Heinie's, the dance at Naomi's, and the April Fool party at Gladysf. Of course.
there were more, but it would take forever to tell of them. Just remember that F. F.
F. doesn't mean "foolish, flippant, flappers," but "fun, fun, fun."
We welcomed the Sophomores to the Senior High with open arms and an in-
itiation party. The poor kids were scared half to death, but we have to admit they
were game. Nearly all came and they looked too "sweet" for anything in their crisp,
ruffled dresses and newly acquired long trousers. They did what we told them to so
well, that we let them off very easily. Their list of dead and wounded was com-
paratively small. The party was in the hands of a committee and everyone was very
much pleased. Everything was lovely-the decorations, refreshments, orchestra, and
Q -It 'lb It it -It il'
Sophomore Return Party. .
The Sophomores had such a good time that they decided to do the usual thing
and return the party. They were more accustomed to the ways of the social world
by this time and gave a splendid affair. The Seniors usually think they're pretty
"much," and it takes a great deal to please them, but they liked this party. Everyone
danced until the orchestra burst forth into the strains of "Home Sweet Home."
ik ik HE -Bit it 'lit -ll-
Girls' Friendly Party.
The Girls' Friendly entertained the High School boys and a few guests early in
February. This party had been looked forward to all year because of the reputation
the one last year had made. There was a good crowd present, including some we
hadn't expected. One member of the orchestra had lumbago or malaria, or something
else, and he didn't come, but no one would have known it if we had kept still. From
somewhere-other than the Girls' Friendly scanty treasury-came confetti. It was
a very successful party and the boys apparently enjoyed it-some of them even stayed
to help clean up. They weren't so anxious to assist when they found that six boys
were waiting for two girls.
Boys' Return Party.
The boys don't deserve to have very murh said about this party because it took
so many hints to get it. Of course, they wanted to give it for us-Oh, Yes! but
they just neglected to start. So next time, boys, don't be so slow, and you'll get more
The week of commencement was surely filled with many happy times, and thu
period was well represented in memory books by programs and souvenirs. Such a
whirl of excitement, a flash of gay colors, a medley of happy times and then the sobriety
and the quiet dignity of graduation.
' The baccalaureate sermon was an impressive ceremony in our auditorium, and
the Seniors will long remember the sermon. Our girls looked the day in their blue
and white sport dresses and sport slippers.
Class Day Exercises were at night and in a moderate way we tried to return the
Junior-Senior. After the program there was a dance for those who cared to stay.
The whole thing was worthy of being remembered as the last contribution of the
Class of '25 to the social life of Kent State High.
em Burk Bulletin
AMERICA'S LEADING NEWSPAPER
102ND YEAR , TUESDAY, JUNE 2, 1940 ISSUE 47
MOVIE ST R S S "4 Y BEE"
NOTED DANCER NAMED MOVIE STAR SUES BEAUTY
Miss jean Gorham, world famed movie
star, is bringing suit for 525,000 against
the "Busy Bee" beauty parlors, of which
Miss Gladys Gibson is proprietor.
In, the divorce suit of Mrs. Morris
Metzler against her husband, M. Samuel
Metzler, the noted shoe dealer and lec-
turer, the plaintiff has named the notori-
ous Edythe H. Beechy fformerly Mrs.
Horace N.J,Waggonj as the sole cause of
her marital difficulties. Metzler is the
ninth millionaire to fall a victim to the
all-powerful eye of the noted Follies
beauty. It is hoped that Miss Beechy
will soon cultivate a taste for foreign
nobles as husbands, if not, there will be
few happy families left in our own U.
CONFIQDENT AS BIG GAME
p The popular Kent State High coach,
"Puggy" Thomas, says that his team is
sure tos defeat the "Roosters" in their
annual clash upon the gridiron, while
Prof. Deleone, Roosevelt coach and
French instructor, is sure that his team
will triumph. State High, having a long
string of victories to its credit, is an
overwhelming favorite, but Deleone may
have something up his sleeve which he
has not heretofore disclosed. If the Red
and White comes out on top in this game
it will be the first time a Roosevelt team
has defeated a State High' team since the
last basketball game of the 19244 season.
Coach Thomas is well known for his
work on the local gridiron during hishigh
school career and his work for Akron
University. Coach Deleone is famous for
his work at State during the same years
as Thomas. The coaches have prepared
their teams along about the same lines,
but Thomas having a larger squad to
pick from is pretty sure to be the victor.
Miss Gorham alleged that one month
ago while having a facial massage, she
was burned. Her charge is supported by
a prominent New York doctor who tes-
tifies that Miss Gorham's face is per-
manently scarred. It is thought that the
case may be carried to a higher court.
It has been impossible to secure Miss
Gibson's version of the matter. Some of
her friends have said, however, that she
is perfectly able to pay Miss Gorham for
her injuries, and they .think perhaps she
will not fight the case.
It might be of interest to note that
Miss Gorham and'M.iss Gibson were at
one- time good friends, as both were
members of the class of '25 at Kent State
MILLIONAIRE OIL MAGNATE
PROUD OF SON
Mr. F. Gombert, well known oil
dealer of New York City, learned to-daxy
of the fine achievements of his only son,
Frederick, Jr., who has been honored
with the "Praxis Medal" at Culver Mili-
tary Academy where he has been in at-
tendance for two years.
Mr. Gombert, when asked how he ac-
counted for the success of his son, said
that he had tried to teach junior since
he was a small boy that hard work, con-
centration, and regularity in attendance
at school were very necessary to attain
success. He also said Junior had been
brought up in a cheerful home and had
learned not to complain. Mr. Gombert
closed by saying that by practicing these
principles lseffhimself, had become suc-
1 1 w ,
PAGE TWO ' NEW YORK BULLETIN JUNE 2
OPENING OF MUCH NEEDED
Miss Neva J. Skinner announces the
opening of a day nursery. This is a very
much needed institution as many women
are employed during working hours and
they must find a suitable and safe place
for their children. New York has many
such places, but there has been great
need of another as these nurseries are
filled to capacity every day. Miss Skin-
ner comes here from Chicago where she
has been the manager of a similar insti-
tutzion. She is said to have an unusual
way with children and has a great liking
for them. Her home and nursery are
located across from Lincoln Park. It can
be reached very easily by the working
women. Miss Skinner says that this will
be a safe and comfortable place for the
children, and that the rates will be as
low as possible.
Special appointments made for dogs
MULTIMILLIONAIRE TO SAIL
Mr. H. N. Woodworth's friends will be
glad to hear that he has recently pur-
chased the Silver Fox Farms of Prince
Edward Islandsg but they will regret to
hear that he is sailing tomorrow to the
Island where he will undertake the
supervision of this immense enterprise.
These fox farms are by far the largest
and most valuable farms of their kind in
the world. Mr. Woodworth has been in-
terested in silver foxes for over Efteen
years. As a high school student at Kent
State, he was employed at the fox farm
in that city. Mr. Woodworth is taking
his family with him. They expect to re-
main on the Island at least two years.
MR. ROBERT O. HALL STARS IN
The last word in 'stage productions,
"Eighteen," has just become a finished
product. Its first showing took place last
evening at the Hippodrome. This most
extraordinary production is expected to
run throughout the entire season in New
Mr. Robert O. Hall is entirely respon-
sible for the success of this production as
he is owner of the producing company,
has been sole director and also the star.
Many were turned away from the
Hippodrome last evening, but those who
were fortunate enough to secure a seat or
standing room say that "Eighteen" was
a "scream from beginning to end." It is
also said that Mr. Hall should be con-
gratulated on his wonderful ability to
Mr. Hall was formerly of Kent State
High where he states that he received
his first training as an actor. -
NOTED DOCTOR MARRIES
. KENT STATE GRADUATE
Mrs. Zappolo announces the marriage
of her daughter, Philomena, to Dr.
Stanley Keats, of Cleveland, Ohio. Mrs.
Zappolo and her daughter have been
residents of New York for about ten
years. They.were formerly of Kent,
Ohio, where Philomena attended the State
High School and College. Philomena is
well known as a Parisian dress designer.
Dr. Keats is one of the "coming" young
doctors of Cleveland. Dr. and Mrs.
Keats will make their home in Cleveland,
where Dr. Keats has been located for
eight years. Their many friends wish
to congratulate them.
MR. K. NASH CONGRESSMAN
FROM 14TH DISTRICT
In the 1940 election Mr.-Kenneth S.
Nash was named as Congressman from
the 14th district of Ohio. Mr. Nash is a
prominent lawyer of Akron, Ohio. He
has been interested in politics for the last
ten years, his first political office being
mayor of Kent, Ohio in 1935. He has
been advancing in the political world
ever since. Mr. Nash is well qualified
for this position as he has given much
study to the needs of the people and is
interested in their welfare. His many
friends congratulate him upon his suc-
cess. ' '
JUNE 2 NEW YORK BULLETIN PAGE THREE
MRS. NAOMI DAVEY NEW EDITOR
OF "HEART SECRETS" PAGE
Mrs. Naomi Davey, fomerly -Miss
Naomi Johnson, has been chosen to suc-
ceed Miss Marion Whittington as editor
of the "Hearts Secrets" page which Miss
VVhittington has made famous. Miss
Whittington is leaving New York to be-
come the supervisor of English in the Ann
Arbor High School.
The young people will welcome Mrs.
Davey as their new adviser. It is ru-
mored that she "knows what she is talk-
ing about." She comes here from Palm
Beach, Florida where she has won fame
as the editor of the "Heart and Home"
page in the Palm Beach News.
She has one daughter whom she says
she is bringing up according to the prin-
ciples that she herself was brought up by.
Some of these were,-home every even-
ing at eight excepting Saturday evening,
no gentleman associates until the age of
sixteen, and at all times, possess a clear
We are sure Mrs. Davey will become
a favorite among the young people who
seek her advice in regard to their heart
troubles and their domestic difficulties.
MR. MORRIS METZLER TO
LECTURE TO BUSINESS
The Brooklyn, New York Business
Women's Club is to be honored at their
meeting today by having Mr. Morris
Metzler as their speaker. The subject of
his talk will be "The Shoe for the Busi-
ness Woman." ,
. Mr. Metzler is a resident of Cleveland,
Ohio, 'and at the present time is a very
popular speaker on the Coit Lyceum
.Bureau. Mr. Metzler has had much ex-
perience as a shoe dealer. He said his
first experience as a shoe clerk was in
the store of Greene and Kertscher in
Kent, Ohio. He also states that this ex-
perience was of great value to him.
Mr. Metzler is thirty-two years of age,
good looking and has an admirable per-
sonality. These qualities have helped in
his rise to success. He has been making
a coast to coast lecture tour. At each
city he has been received with great en-
thusiasm. The Brooklyn Business'
Woman's Club expect a large attendance
at their meeting to greet Mr. Metzler.
STUDENT OF COLUMBIA NAMED
ON KENT STATE FACULTY
Miss Virginia Wernecke, a student of
Columbia University, has been appointed
as the director of dramatics at Kent
State Teacher's College. This college is
one of the largest State Colleges in the
Miss Wernecke has been studying for
three years at Columbia where she has
gained recognition among the faculty and
student body. She is a promising young
woman and her Columbia friends feel
that she will be very successful in her
3 P. M.
PAGE FOUR NEW YORK BULLETIN JUNE 2
MR. G. E. GRIGGY TOAST-
MASTER AT AUTOMOBILE
Mr. G. E. Griggy well known auto-
mobile' dealer of Philadelphia served as
toastmaster at the banquet of the Nationa-I
Convention of Automobile Dealers. This
convention has been in session for three
days. The banquet was the closing event
of the convention. The convention feels
that it has been very fortunate in having
Mr. Griggy at the banquet, as he is a
most remarkable man for his age.
N. Y. BULLETIN'S
"This paper has had the largest cir-
culation of any paper in the world dur-
ing the last two years. The credit for its
success can be justly givenb to but one per-
son, the Editor, Mr. R. H. Stnpher.
It is hardly necessary to mention any-
thing about Mr. Stopher as his merits
came before the eyes of the public three
years ago, when he became assistant
editor of this paper. Two years ago, at
the death of Mr. Wheeler, former editor,
Mr. Stopher was advanced tof editor. He
won thisrhonor because of his previous
records ini every position he had held, and
because of his exceptional college record.
Mr. Stopher came to The Bulletin very
highly recommended, and he certainly has
established a name for himself. It might
be said that Mr. Stopher is the youngest
newspaper editor in the United States,
being only thirty-one years of age.
We feel that the reason for the large
circulation of this paper is, due to Mr.
Stopherls' hard work, and his constant
efforts to make the paper of interest to
VASSAR PHYSICAL EDUCATION
'IN "WHO'S WHO"
Miss Alice Louise Elgin, Kent' State
High School '25, and Vassar '29, has
been named in the 1940 edition of "Who's
Who." Miss Elgin is one of the best'
known physical education instructors in,
the east. She is thirty-two years of age,
and has been at Vassar for the last two
years. After he-r graduation from Vas-
sar, she studied "Physical: Activities. of
Primitive Man" under Dr. I. T'reatum
RUE at the Municipal University of Pat-
agonia. Miss Elgin. was, in her- more
youthful days, quite actively interested in
athletics herself. Her famous series of
debates by radio with Prof. Parol L.
O'Graham of Erin College, Cork, Ire-
land, on the subject of "Athletics for
Women"'will long be remembered. Miss
Elgin, in a vote of Vassar students taken
recently, was unanimously selected as
their most popular teacher. A
RISING YOUNG MAN ACQUIRES
The many New York friends of Mr.
R Bohecker, the rising young hotel man-
ager from Ohio, are pleased to learn that
Mr. Bohecker has been promoted to the
managership of the Castoria Hotel of
New York City. He is to,receive an an-
nual salary of 532,000 Mr. Bohecker,
when interviewed by a reporter, stated
that he received his first experience in
the hotel business while he was still in
high school. He claims that he graduated
from the noted high school, Kent State
High with the famous class of 1925. This
information has not been confirmed but
is widely rumored as true.
FAMOUS R. R. MAGNATE GIVES
FORMULA FOR SUCCESS
Nh. Martin Daltorio, president of the
Erie Railroad, in an- address .before the
Kant Rotary Club today said, "The way
for a. young man to succeed is to save
his money. I have risen from a boot-
blaclr. to a railroad president in fifteen
years, simply through saving my money in
my youth. I would advise all young men
to save ,their money and not to speculate
in stock. I am planning, when my bank
account reaches S750,000, to set apart a
fund of Sl5,0,000 for my Alma Mater,
Kent State High." When Mr. Daltorio
amasses a fortune of 31,000,000 he in-
tends to marry, having heard that two
can live cheaper than one. I
Hitting the High Spots.
29-Eighty boys and girls are inoculated with the germ of education.
6-Chaos still reigns on the third Hoor of Merrill Hall.
10-Western Reserve Academy was easy, 21 to 0.
15-Our first basketball game will probably be played in the new gym.
17-The Sophomores are just a little weak in the kneesg they have one more
day before their punishment will come. Some of them are not used to a saddle, so I
imagine the goat will he sans saddle. That's pretty hot isn't it? Sans. Gosh!
18-Back to the soil movement. Boardman 13, State 0. We were lucky
Oct. 25-Falls 32, State 0. Wow!
29-The boys are playing "sockem" with about a half bushel of well-
seasoned buckeyes. fCamphor is a good cure for large bumps on the head.D
l-Lost to Kenmore 7-0. Oh well, we're improving.
6-Mr. Packard spoke in Assembly.
8-Walloped Bedford 29-20. We're some hill climbers.
ll-Everybody looks sleepy thfs morning. Of course, no one went to the
big Armistice Ball and the dancing is always stopped at nine thirty.
Nov. 15-Good news! Although it is Saturday, everybody knows about it. We
smashed Ravenna 21-6, and the outlook is rosy for our battle with Roosevelt, next
Nov. 22-Who mentioned Roosevelt? Where were they anyway? Score 16-7.
Whose favor? Say, Rip, wake up!
Nov. 28--State 21, Alumni 7. The "seven" was just plain charity, that's all.
Our oldtimers can put on a fine Masquerade Dance though, even if they can't play
Dec. 5-Davey guys are in town. All the girls are happy. A high school boy
has a fat chance now!
Dec. 9-Rev. Brown spoke in Assembly. He's always good.
Dec. 12-First edition of the T. N. T.
Dec. 16-Miss Dunbar spoke in Assembly. Now we won't spoil our books.
Girls' Friendly had their Christmas Party.
Dec. 19-Indications of approaching Christmas. CPaul Apley reciting the "Night
Before Christmas" to himself.J All the girls treating the boys fine.
2-Some of the students object to walking through the deep snow on the
way to school.
Jan. 3-Saturday School.
Jan. 9--We all went to Kenmore and lost both games.
Jan. 15-Bob Hall bent over and got a headache. lt's lucky Lewie had worn
his new bathrobe that day.
16-Lost to Bedford.
23-State 28, Falls 21. Girls lost.
24-Saturday School again.
29-Miss Jacobson took us to Alaska this morning in the Assembly period.
Cl'm afraid, though, that she dwelt too long on that "lover's lane" she spoke about
for now some of the Sophomores are contemplating a trip to A1aska.j
Jan. 30-We fell before Ravenna.
Jan. 31-Another Saturday 1
Feb. 5-Mr. lvins spoke in Assembly.
Feb. 6-What happened to Roosevelt?
Mr. Koehler announces that tomorrow is the
ketball team doesn't have to come until they
33-29, State. Oh boy, what a finish!
last day of Saturday School. Boys' bas-
7-Boys all roll in at 9:30. Girls' Friendly entertain the boys.
13-Lost to Kenmore. Friday, the thirteenth.
17-Lost to Bedford.
20-Lost to Falls. We almost won, though, 21-18.
27-Nosed out by Ravenna, 22-19.
Mar. 6-Guests of Shafer at Akron Tournament.
Mar. 7-Akron again. Beat Western Reserve Academy 22-21. Some game!
Mar. 13-Second team lost to some country burg in the Class B tournament in
Hubbard. First team takes out our spite on Roosevelt. Next year they will play
square. 25-3. Kent State High has forgotten how to lose to Roosevelt.
Mar. 24--Baseball schedule announced.
Mar. 30-Baseball practice started. Big gang of visitors.
April 2-Seniors invest in a banner for the High School.
April 10-Louis Fogg wins reading contest at Bedford.
April ll-Lost to Shaw 13-7.
April 15-Walloped Streetsboro 18-6.
April 17-Lost to Wadsworth 14-4.
April 18-First home game. Beat Barberton 7-5.
April 22-Beat Western Reserve Academy 15-6.
April 24-Junior-Senior. Lost to Falls 10-7.
April 29-Beat Newton Falls 12-9.
Our first football game of the 1924 season was played at home with Western
Reserve Academy on October 10. We had only about ten days' practice but we won,
21-O. Western Reserve had a good team but they could not make any plays work.
The weather was fineg this gave us an abundance of pep.
On October 18 we traveled to Boardman High for our second game. Their
field had just been plowed and harrowed and consequently was soft. The weather
was exceedingly Warm and the field was very dusty. We lost 13-0. After the game
the Boardman fans congratulated us on our good sportsmanshipg also in our being
able to hold Boardman to 13 points, as generally they won by a score of about 50
or 60 to 0. Two forward passes netted them their score.
Our first Trolley League game was played at Cuyahoga Falls, October 25. Falls
Hi had the best team in the Trolley League and therefore took our scalp by a 3240
score. They seemed in perfect condition and played so. Our team easily became
convinced that they could not win. This was a drawback as it prohibited playing
with pep. Joe seemed the only one to do the playing for us, making many of our
gains and most of the tackles.
Our second game at home and our second Trolley League game was versus Ken-
more, November l. The game attracted a large crowd. Joe did not start the game.
because Coach Harsh said we were depending upon him too much. This put Martin
in Joe's position. After the k.ck-off we netted some forty yards by downs and ll
punt, then Kenmore gained possession of the ball. At this point Joe's absence was
felt, Kenmore making several first downs. When they were fifteen yards from our
goal Joe was put in. From then on the game was 50-50. ln the third quarter Ken-
more started passing. It was their last down and about thirty yards from our goal
when both teams lined up. We were expecting a buck or end run, as it was too
close to punt and too risky to pass, but a pass was attempted and it succeeded. Puggy
played close to the line and he being short was unable to reach the ball as it went
over his head and into the hands of a Kenmore player who was over the goal line.
Final score 7-0, Kenmore.
On November 8, we traveled to Bedford. Their field was built on a hill but
we could play there if they could. The chilly weather mad us play fast to keep
warm. Bedford had a good team and succeeded in getting twenty points but they
were not good enough as we made twenty-nine points. Joe played his usual good
game. Robert Stopher showed his speed by eating up the dust on end runs. Martin
made good by making two touchdowns.
The next trip was to Ravenna on November 15. Ravenna is Bob and Lewie
Hall's home town, but this did not affect them a bit as was proved by their spectacular
playing. The game was about the best of the season. Ravenna was doped to win
by a big score, as they had a fine grid team. "Cocky" Thomas and "Currie" Curtis,
two all around athletes, were included in their line-up. At the beginning of the game
it seemed as if they would win. Thomas made an end run and a touchdown which
gave them a score of 6 to our 0. This only gave us more determination to win and
we made a strong comeback and won 21 to 6. joe made a long run of 65 yards for
a touchdown that was a feature of the game. Bob Stopher also made a long run to
the goal. The referee said it was O. K. but the umpire said he was momentarily
stopped, so it did not count. Prof. C. F. Koehler drove several of the boys home,
his driving proved he was elated over the winning of the game. ln fact so elated
that he barely missed having two accidents before we had gone several blocks.
Our next, best and biggest, game was played at home on November 22. State
High versus Roosevelt. Roosevelt had won the last three consecutive years and
seemed confident of winning this year. This game is always one of the events of the
season. Roosevelt invited us to use their field for the game. It would be an ad-
vantage, they contended, as it was new and was enclosed by a fence. The boys took
a vote on the question and decided it would be better to play on our own field. On
the kick-off Joe took the ball and made five yards. joe next made Eve yards, this
time on a buck. Next Martin took the ball and made first and ten. Joe received
the ball on a buck but Roosevelt stopped him, they were wise o our working bucks,
so Puggy, playing quarterback, called Martin on a fake buck. Martin went through
the right side as in the rest of the plays, faking that he had the ball, Roosevelt im-
mediately piled on him, but by this time Puggy had given Joe the ball, and Joe was
tearing down the field, clear through Roosevelt's team for a touchdown. Sixty yards
on a buckl It was a great feat, and the crowd showed its appreciation. Roosevelt
made a strong comeback and succeeded in making seven points. In the third quarter,
Joe made a splendid drop kick from a difficult angle, making the score 7-9 in our
favor. The game progressed more excitingly, the Roosevelt fans yelling for an-
other touchdown, and our fans the same. Both teams played good defensive until four
minutes were left in which to play. Roosevelt had the ball near their own goal when
a bad pass by their center caused it to fall over their goal line. We rushed after it
but Perry Van Hyning, Roosevelt's star fullback, caught the ball, eluded several State
High gridders and managed to gain ten yards on the field. Being so close to our
Qtjontinued on Page 65J
Kent State High has not yet won a Trolley League banner, but we have come
close to it several times. Though we have never won a banner, We have never been
last in any sport. Considering this fact, we have made an excellent showing in ath-
letics. We are the smallest school in the Trolley League, that is, we have the least
number of students. i
The Class of '25 gave much toward athletics, and with its passing on, it seems
to leave many large holes in the field of athletics. We hope though, that the places
they leave will be filled.
Nineteen twenty-five sees the end of the scholastic careers of such stars as De-
Leone, Bohecker, Hall, Stopher, Metzler, 'Thomas, Woodworth, Gombert, Daltorio,
and Griggy. All except Griggy have earned a letter in some sport, some earning
letters in four sports. To any college these athletes go they will easily make a name
for themselves, and we will surely be proud of them.
ik if il! -JE -JK Bk -If
STATE HIGH VERSUS ROOSEVELT HIGH
Within the last two years Kent State High has Won five consecutive athletic
events from Roosevelt High, these contests being held beween the boys only. The
first two events were Won in baseball in the 1924 season. These games were won
from Roosevelt when they had their championship football team. Our third victory
was in the 1924 football season. Our next two victories were in basketball. The
first was a game that has had no rival during the season for being as the fans say.
"good." It was a fight to he end and at the finish the score was a tie, 29 to 29. In
the five minutes overtime we outplayed them and won 33-29. The last game was
a walk-away for State High. We had improved to the extent of walloping Roosevelt
25 to 3.
Roosevelt and Kent State are friendly rivals and naturally, when one rival has
some superiority over the other, the tendency is to boast. YVe do not wish to boast,
but taking in consideration all the facts, this is a record to be proud of.
The "S" Association
M. Daltorio-Football, Basketball, Baseball
F. Dangler-Football, Baseball, Track
C. DeLeone-Football, Baseball l
J. DeLeone-Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track
L. DeLeone-Football, Track, Baseball
L. Hall-Football, Basketball, Baseball
R. Hall-Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track
C. Johnson-Baseball, Tennis
J. Mullock-Football .
R. Stopher-Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track, Tennis
V Thomas-Football, Basketball Mgr., Baseball
L. Van Deusen-Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track
B. Whyte-Football, Baseball
Margaret Bourne-Basketball, Tennis
Alice Elgin-Basketball, Tennis
Bernice Fisher-Basketball, Track
e DeLeone the greatest scholastic star ever developed at Kent State High
takes his leave Wlth the class of 25. The Triple Threat Man or the Four Sports
Star" as Joe is sometimes called, deserves these names accredited him. In football
Joe was in the limelight in nearly every game. Carry the ball on an end run or
buck, p , punt, or drop-kick, Joe could do all equally well. In defense, Joe was the
mainstay of the team, always in the play, breaking it up, tackling the man with the
ball. Making the "All Trolley League Team" for three consecutive years, in foot-
ball, is one of his achievements. This is an honor no other player in the Trolley
League has yet attained. Joe was the only letterman to receive four bars on his
football letter, the bars denoting years of service. He is also a star in other sports.
playing well at any position. ln football Joe's position is fullbackg he has also been
captain. In basketball he played guard or forwardg in baseball, pitcher and fielder.
Joe may go to John Carroll or to Ohio State after graduating.
Individual Write-ups of Lettermen.
JO .r , . ,, ,,
Martin Daltorio, familiarly known as "hiatt," has been one of the mainstays of
Kent State Athletic teams for several seasons. ln football Mart has played guard
and halfback regularly for three seasons. His line plunging was a feature of the
1924 football season. Mart is heavy enough for any high school or college team,
and he always keeps going. He is not a sensational player but whenever the Blue
and White needed a few yards badly, lVIart was usually the man called to make
them. This year is his first year on the basketball team but he will be greatly missed
on the 1926 squad. He played a steady game at forward or guard. In baseball he
is a brilliant performer at second base. He is strong on grounders and is a heavy
hitter. He has shown up well in interclass track meets for the last three seasons,
especially in throwing the heavy material. He broke the discus record when a Sopho-
more. Mart's services will be missed at State High. Ohio State may be his des-
Robert Stopher, commonly called "Bob," proved during the last two years to be
one of the best athletes at Kent State High. This year was his first year on the
football squad. His stellar work made him an outstanding athlete. Bob is a fast
runner and he displayed his speed on end runs at Bedford and Ravenna. His ability
to run also made him a track star. Running away from everybody has gained him
a reputation as a 100-yard dash man. Bob not only runs fast but he also runs long
distances. He won the inter-class cross country run with many yards to spare. Bob
was our 1925 basketball captain. His good work on the quintet being away above
average. He plays well as either guard or forward. His good work and his good eye
in the Falls game will not be soon forgotten. Bob is a flash at third base, literally
eating up grounders. He is also a dependable hitter. He also earned a letter in
tennis, doing good work in the Trolley League Tournament. Bob Stopher is the
only man this year to earn five letters, an envied accomplishment.
Robert Hall, also called "Bob," came to State High from Ravenna. Bob is thc
biggest athlete at Kent State High. He weighs 230 pounds and measures 6 ft. 4 in.
in height. ln football Bob was a regular stone wall: plays by opponents never suc-
ceeded if they came his way. Bob was virtually a tower of strength to the team.
His size made him invaluable as a guard on the basketball teamg his defensive work
saved many games. ln track Bob is at his best in throwing the discus and in heaving
the shot. Bob has the inter-class record for the discus throw. ln baseball he is a
dependable pitcher and a heavy hitter. Bob Hall is a four-letterman. He and Dal-
torio are the only Seniors who have not missed a second of a football game during the
last two seasons.
Lewis Hall, "Lewie," rivals Bob in athletic aizhievf-ments. "Lew" is an end
on the football team. His specialty is defensive work and grabbing forward passes.
He plays center on the basketball team and his ability is of the highest order. Be-
sides being a fairly good defensive player, he was high point man on our team. Next
1 ' ' ' ' at ' H
years basketball team should be a great success with him as their captain. Lewie
is also a capable first baseman. His long reach makes it possible for him to make
many seemingly impossible stops and he is also a strong hitter.
Vernon Thomas, "Puggy," is one of the smallest athletes at State High, but
his ability far exceeds his size. Puggy has been quarterback for three seasons. His
quick eye saw many weak spots in the opponent's lineup and so he always called the
right play. He has had his collar-bone broken three times for the glory of Kent
State, twice in football and once in basketball. In baseball Puggy is a "whiz" behind
the bat and a star shortstop. Puggy's gameness is one of his best characteristics.
He is a regular little hunk of dynamite. Puggy plans to enter Akron University
Frederick Gombert, "Fritz," has played with the grid team for two seasons.
His long suit is speed, which is an important thing in any athletic event. He is also
a steady pitcher.
Herbert Woodworth, "Butch," played his first year on the football team this
year. Butch turned out to be a fighting guard always striving to do his best. He
is also a good long distance runner, showing up well in the inter-class track meer.
Butch is a better manager than player but his services deserve a great deal of credit.
Morris Metzler, "Mo," has served on the basketball squad for three years but
he failed to earn a letter until this year. Metzler's spirit is the best whether we are
ahead or behind. Morris should be congratulated for his faithfulness in practice. He
would run over to the Gym after work, climb into his suit and come down on the
Hoor willing to do his best wherever Harsh saw fit to put him.
Robert Bohecker, "Bob," came to State High in his Senior year and immediately
joined the football squad. Bob played a strong game at left tackle. He was heavy
enough to stop nearly everything and he nearly always came across.
Blair Whyte, call him "Berskie," he isn't a bit proud, plays football, basketball
and baseball. ln all sports he does his best and fights to the last whistle. "Bersk"
has yet another year to display his ability and we prophesy splendid results.
Frank Dangler, "Frankie," is a Junior and football captain-elect. His ability
merits his receiving this honor. Frank is a dash-man, and he certainly displayed his
speed in footballg practically always under the ball on a punt. "Frankie" is a four-
sports star. He does well, in fact very well, in track. He will probably have a reg-
ular berth on the next year's basketball team. In baseball he fields everything at
third or short and is a good batter. Not only is Frankie a good athlete but is also
a splendid student. He and Lewie Hall have done much to prove that athletes, in
our school at least, can make as high grades as anyone.
Carmon DeLeone, "Carm," played regularly at center in football, substitute
guard in basketball and outfielder in baseball.
Lowell Van Deusen, known as "Fat," was the only Freshman to receive a foot-
ball letter. Fat has a fine start and will, no doubt, develop into a brilliant player.
He was a first-team forward in basketball and a capable outfielder in baseball. Fat
is also a good track man and a fairly good tennis player.
Clay Johnson is another Freshman to show up well. Clay was sub forward
in basketball and a good catcher in baseball and a fine tennis player.
Alex Ludick also a "l"reshie" is a regular pitcher on the high school nine.
Football Squad 1924.
Name Position Weight Age
Joe DeLeone, CCaptainD Fullback .......... ...... 1 70 19
Vernon Thomas, Quarterback ......... ...... 1 35 17
Robert Stopher, Right Halfback ......... ...... 1 32 16
Martin Daltorio, Left Halfback ......... ...... 1 65 18
Lewis Hall, Left End ....................... ...... 1 80 16
Robert Bohecker, Left Tackle ............. ...... 1 65 17
Herbert Woodworth, Left Guard ........... ...... 1 30 17
Carmon DeLeone, Center ................. ...... 1 55 18
John Mullock, Right Guard ........ ...... 1 45 18
Robert Hall, Right Tackle ........ ...... 2 15 18
Frank Dangler, Right End ............... ...... 1 35 16
Lowell Van Deusen, Halfback ........... ...... 1 36 15
Frederick Gombert, Tackle .......... ...,.. l 38 16 ,
Paul Meeker, End ............. ,..... 1 37 17
George Spain, End ......... ...... l 22 17
Blair Whyte, Guard ..,.... ...,.. 1 S5 17
is ek we at an ar we
Date Played Score Opponent Score
October 10 Here Kent State High ............ 21 VVestern Reserve Acad .,,,, 0
October 18 There Kent State High ............ 0 Boardman High..i ..,......,, 13
October 25 There Kent State High ............ 0 Cuyahoga Falls High ....,, 32
November 1 Here Kent State High 0 Kenmore High .....,,.....,.,, 7
November 8 There Kent State High ............ 29 Bedford High ,...,,. ,,,,,,, 2 0
November 15 There Kent State High ............ 21 Ravenna High .......,,,, .,,. 6
November 22 Here Kent State High ............ 16 Roosevelt High ,..,,..., 7
November Z8 Here Kent State High ..... 21 Alumni ...........,,. ,.,,,,, 7
Total ........................ 108 Total ...,,.., ,,,,,,, 9 2
Boys' Basketball Team 1925
Robert Stopher CCaptainj, Guard-Forward Joe DeLeone, Guard-Forward
Robert Hall, Guard
Vernon Thomas, Guard
Carmen DeLeone, Guard
Lewis Hall, Center
Blair Whyte, Center
Martin Daltorio, Guard-Forward
Morris Metzler, Forward
John Mullock, Forward
Lowell Van Deusen, Forward
HIE -lk 16 ik ill -ll! if
BASKETBALL SCH ED U LE-1 925
Date Played Score Opponent Score
january There Kent State High ............ 28 Hudson High ................ 20
january Here Kent State High ............ 30 Alumni ................. ...... l 2
january There Kent State High .r.......... 15 Kenmore High ............ 25
january There Kent State High ............ 12 Bedford High .............. 2-1-
january Here Kent State High ............ 28 Cuyahoga Falls High .... 21
january There Kent State High ............ 16 Ravenna High .............. 25
February Here Kent State High ............ 33 Roosevelt High ............ 29
February Here Kent State High ............ IS Kenmore High ........ .. 35
February Here Kent State High ............ 19 Bedford High .............. 35
February There Kent State High ............ 18 Cuyahoga Falls High .... 21
February Here Kent State High ............ 19 Ravenna High .............. 22.
March There Kent State High ............ 21 VVestern Reserve Acad. 20
March There Kent State High ............ 25 Roosevelt High ............ 3
l utzll ...,. ......... 2 82
Total ..,. ..... . .290
Here ' Kent
Score Opponent Score
State High ............ 7 Shaw High--Cleveland 13
State High ............ 18 Streetsboro High ,.....,..... 0
State High ............ 4 Wadsworth High .......... 14
State High ............ 7 Barberton High ..........,. 5
State High ............ 15 Western Reserve Acad. 6
State High ............ 7 Cuyahoga Falls High .... 10
State High ............ 12 Newton Falls High ...... 9
State High ............ 9 Medina High ,..........,..., 0
State High ............ 4 Warren High ................ 6
State High ............ 3 Barberton High .............. l
State High ............ 5 University School, Clev. 11
State High .......... .... B arberton High ............ ....
State High .......... .... C uyahoga Falls High ,,,. ,.,,
State High .......... .... O rville High .......,.,..,.,.,. ,
State High .......... ....
VVestern Reserve Acad. . ..
Gladys Gibson, Captain
Alice Elgin .................
Margaret Bourne .......
Bernice Fisher .........
Eunice Smith ......
Esther Meeker ....
Helen Herwig ........
Antonio DeGregio .....
Doris Singley ..........
Henrietta Beechy .......
il- it -lk ik- I- -li -li
GIRLS' SCHEDULE, 1925
24-C1924J, K. S. H. S., 24-3 Palmyra, 3.
5-There, K. S. H. S., 53 Palmyra, 1.
9-There, K. S. H. S., 7, Kenmore, 15.
17-There, K. S. H. S., 53 South Euclid, 15.
23-Here, K. S. H. S., 15, Falls, 17.
30-There, K. S. H. S., 155 Ravenna, 30.
6-Here, K. S. H. S., 183 Roosevelt, 38.
13-Here, K. S. H. S., 43 Kenmore, 33.
20-There, K. S. H. S., 9g Falls, 22.
27-Here, K. S. H. S., 133 Ravenna, 27.
Mar. 13-There, K. S. H. S., 8, Roosevelt, 32.
"Kent State always fights." This was at least true of the 1925 Girls' Team.
Although suffering many defeats the girls kept up their spirit and continued to do
their best for State High throughout the whole season. '
Captain Gladys Gibson, Alice Elgin, and Henrietta Beechy will graduate, but
Eunice Smith, Bernice Fisher, Helen Herwig, Antonio DeGregio, Margaret Bourne,
With our own gym we should get some good results in 1926.
Boys' Tennis Team 1925
The Trolley League Tennis Tournament for 1925 will be held at Cuyahoga
Falls on Saturday, May 23.
State High will probably be represented by some of.the following players:
Robert Stopher, Clay Johnson, Paul Meeker, Dwight Bentley, Lowell Van Deusen
and Robert Hall. Stopher and Meeker won letters last year.
R SIP ii- it 'X' -JK il
Girls' Tennis Team 1925
Last year the girl's tennis team, Alice Elgin and Pearl Warner, made an excellent
showing at the Trolley League Tournament. Margaret Bourne will take Pearl
Warner's place and this year they should have a much better chance to "cop the
cup." Both are good players and have had experience.
'IE -lk' 'll' il- -It ik 'K'
lContinued from Page 521
goal, they were forced to punt. The ball was passed to Van Hyning and as he
kicked, Martin managed to get to him and block the ball as it left his foot. The
ball bounded over the line again and Martin fell on it, making a touchdown. Joe
made the point after touchdown. The ball was kicked-off, and as there was little
time left to play, Roosevelt started passing. The whistle blew after their last pass
was intercepted. The ball went to the winning team. It will be hung in the new
gym as a trophy.
0ur last game was with the Alumni on our field, November 28. The Ex-State
High Stars boasted that they would wallop us but they were sadly mistakeng we
walloped them 21 to 7. Their touchdown was made by Frank Hallg he literally
rolled over our line for a touchdown. None of our players took a chance on stopping
the steam-roller. By the way, the touchdown was made overtime and Hall was in
motion before the ball was snapped, but what did we care? The Alumni were so
happy We couldn't bear to disappoint them.
OUR FIRST TROLLEY LEAGUE BANNER EARNED BY KENT STATE
HIGH ATHLETES 1925.
It was in the midst of a basketball game that-midnight summer morn,
When Kent State High won their first Trolley League Baseball banner
When a home-run knocked by Joe DeLeone made our opponents' chances forlorn.
It was a splendid home-run made in peculiar manner,
An eighty yard drop kick from the forty-yard line.
Oh! It was a splendid drop kick, a forward pass that tickled the spine.
It was a rare sight to see, a long basket was made.
It was three-quarters the length of the floor, right under our basket
When Mart made the shot, such a shot has not been seen in the last decade.
The ball acted crazy, and was drunk, if you don't believe me ask it.
Bob Stopher did his part to win that Banner, he made several stupendous shots,
He shot the shot-put, oh, so very farg they counted the distance to see,
And found to all their surprise that it had traversed across forty lots.
And landed in Pug's backyard and broke a cabbage tree.
Bob Hall played guard, a great guard he surely is,
He prevented them from scoring all that game, they only got 30 points,
He was so tired from doing good work that Fritz took him home in his liz.
Friz was kind and drove very slow so as not to hurt Bob's joints.
He drove very slow, if I am a good judge, I think it was ninety miles an hour or so.
Lewie, the little boy, played center in that great game.
He caught a center toss and ran 99 yards in ten feet of snow
And the game put Kent State High on the map of fame.
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Kenna'-How come every time your cur breaks down you take a look at your
driver's license ?"
Butch-I do that for encouragement. The license says l'm competent to operate
When all my thinks in vain are thunk:
When all my winks in vain are wunkg
What saves me from a dreadful flunk?
Carm and Doris went up the hill,
To get a pail of molasses,
Carm fell down and broke his crown,
And that's why he avoids the 'lasses.
Alice-What's your idea of a smart girl?
Fritz-One who can make her complexion taste as good as it looks.
Kitty-l hear Paul likes only brunettes.
Roosevelt Visitor-So they say. l'm dying to meet him.
Naomi-You know, l can speak every language but Greek.
jean--That so? Translate this: Comment vous portez-vous
Naomi-Hum, that's Greek to me.
Louis W.-How old are you?
Blair-l'm twenty-one. Had the seven years itch three times.
Your eyes are shining dearest,
Your eyes of azure blue,
But darling, l can't fall for you,
Your nose is shining too.
Slippery ice-very thin,
Pretty girl-tumbled in,
Saw a boy-on a bank,
Gave a. shriek-then she sank,
Boy on bank-heard her shout,
Jumped right in-helped her out,
Now he's her's-very nice,
But--she had-to break the ice.
Alice had a. little clam,
Served upon a shell,
She ate the shell and not the clam,
So we have no more to tell. A
cc matin, m'sieu?
Mr. Koehler-Give me the definition of wind.
Lewie-Air in a hurry.
bliss O'Rourke-Was "The Rime of the Ancient Mariner" romantic or clas-
Bob Hall--I think it was.
IVIr. Koehler-You'll have "to cut out" the slang in here.
Vernon-What's the matter with those jokes I sent you?
Bob S.-Well, some of them Ilve seen before, the rest I haven't seen yet.
Carmon-Say did you ever notice what a lot of muscle a singer has? I wonder
why that is?
Leo-Oh, they get that reaching for the high notes.
Fritz Qto most any girlj-You are the breath of life to me.
She-Then suppose you hold your breath.
Mr. Koehler-Joe, what pitch is this tuning fork?
Joe-It sounds like L to me.
Of all sad words of tongue or pen,
The saddest are these, "be in by ten."
Of all glad words of tongue or pen,
The gladdest are these, "the Daveys are here again."
Miss Bachman-We will now sing "Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep."
Morris-What page is that "Locked in the Stable with the Sheep ?"
Butch-Did anybody here lose fifty lcents?
Mart-Yes, I did.
Butch--Well, here's a nickle of it.
Fritz-Papa, may I go to a party tonight?
Mr. Gombert--No! It hasn't been more than a week since you went down to
that wicked pool-room and the week before you went to see a girl. It seems to me
you have been running around entirely too much lately.
Henrietta in History 15-Dewey took his six ships and Went to Mandalay.
A RADIO BUG
Here lies the remains of a radio fan,
Now mourned by his many relations,
He went to a powder-mill smoking his pipe,
And was plcked up by 21 stations.
1. Barney and Sparky
2. Neva and Gladys
3. Mutt and Jeff
4. Pork and Beans
5. Lillian and Lucille
6. Altrock and Schact
7. Bob Stopher and Puggy
8. Now and Then
9. Butch and Worry
10. Gallagher and Shean
11. Fritz and his Maxwell
12. Corned Beef and Cabbage
13. Harsh and "Do you see what l mean ?"
14. Leo and sleep
15. Paul Apley and about five books
16. Mr. Boulet and h.s motto, "They shall not pass"
17. Beechy and her loaiing
18. Kent Roosevelt and a losing team
19. Kent State High and good sportsmanship.
Lewis H. fbefore he went to State Highj--Do nuts grow on trees?
F ather-They do, my son.
Lewis H.-Then what tree does the doughnut grow on?
Father-The pantry, my son.
Mr. Rumold-VVhat can you tell me about nitrates?
Martin-Well-er-they're a lot cheaper than day rates.
Miss Hazen-Give me the definition of etiquette.
Louis Hall-lt's saying "no thank you," when you want to holler 'lgimmeln
Fritz-l have a terrific headache and toothache.
Kitty-What are you going to do about it?
Fritz-l'm going to have the tooth filled, but l don't know what to do about
Kitty-Oh, I'd have that filled too.
Joe--When will there be twenty-live letters in the alphabet?
Joe-When U and I are one.
Carmon-They are not going to hang men with wooden legs any more.
Carmon-They are going to use a rope.
Heinie fin Englishj--She kissed hfm once and then pulled the curtain.
Bob Hall-Pull the curtain first.
Some of the Sophomores are so dumb they think Ma Jongg is the governor of
Miss Bachman-Put more spirit into that song. Now let everyone open his
mouth and throw himself into it.
Louis H.-Will you hold this fountain pen?
Louis H.-Because it's liable to run.
Mr. Koehler-What is steam?
Frank Dangler-Steam is water gone crazy with the heat.
There was a young fellow named Hall,
Who fell in the spring in the fallg
'Twould have been a sad thing
lf he'd died in the spring,
But he didn't-he died in the fall.
There was a young person called Marty,
Who sent out his cards for a partyg
So exclusive and few
Were the friends that he knew
That no one was present but Marty.
Someone was heard to remark that Gladys Gibson has such a large mouth that
she can whisper in her own ear.
Martin Daltorio-l always wear dull leather shoes, for if I did not, I would
have to spend at least ten cents every three weeks for a shine.
Miss O'Rourke-ls kiss a common or proper noun?
Neva Skinner-It is both common and proper, according to circumstances.
Mr. Koehler-What is space?
Carmon-I can't think just at present, but I have it in my head.
There was a young fellow named Pat
Who stopped by a mule for a chatg
He Woke up in bed
The next day and sa.d,
HI sure got a kick out of that."
Fritz comes downstairs coughing.
Mrs. Gombert-You must be better, Frederick. You cough much more easily
Fritz--Well, I ought to. I've practiced all night.
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625 - 3115?
t ' Interest Peud on
Q3 Savings Deposits IES?
mx I 1
Eg? Safety Depos1t Boxes 35
-232 , -t
Q: for Rent
I 2 ii
5- I . Q35
f li Orgamzed 1881
K t 'f
Q' TH '
1 E GITY BANK
X KENT 01110
FQ ' M1
"Everything you would expect in a modern
HALE B. THOMPSON'S
IMPERIAL DRY GIBSON Sz OTT
CLEANING CO. 112 W. Main sr.
KENT NAT L BANK BLDG
113 N W S
Ph 452 CON FECTIONS TOBACCOS
"Say it with Flowers"
RICHARDS FLOWER SHOP
R. M. RICHARDS, Prop.
STANDING ROCK GREENHOUSES
1312 N. Mantua Street
FLOWERS FOR WEDDINGS
Pot Plants of All Kinds
VVE DELIVER ANYWHERE IN U. S. A.
Phone 74 Kent, Ohio
B. E. HERRIFF MAXWELL
China Automobiles of
C. C. FOOTE 8z CO.
Every year, the Actual Business College trains and places
hundreds of students in commercial positions paying good sal-
Today, the commercial field in the Akron district offers
more genuine opportunities for trained business students than
it ever has in its history. More chance for you to develop your-
self-to get ahead-to make a real income than ever before.
Come and see us. Let's talk it over and work out a plan
to give you the best kind of business training best suited you.
Seasoned business men everywhere agree you will be Worth
more and can get along faster if you have had this training.
Stenography, Accounting, Bookkeeping, Sales-
manship and many other courses.
E. A. Brown, President.
THE ACTUAL BUSINESS COLLEGE
Manager and Owner
The Akron Sport-
ing Goods Co.
Sporting Goods of all kinds
CIGARS 81 TOBACCO
CANDY 81 SOFT DRINKS
195 S. Main St.
Main 6052 Akron, O.
THE COLLEGE EXCHANGE
TEXT BOOKS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES
For All Departments
SCHOOL STATIONERY and JEWELRY
PENNANTS and PILLOWS
PARKER PENS DIAMOND INK
PHOTO DEVELOPING and PRINTING
Try us first for Books and Supplies
EDWIN EVANS HAROLD FRANK
For Men and Women
Hart Schaffner and
Everwear Hosiery for
Men and VVornen
Also Van Raalte for Women
Tennis Shoes for Men,
Women and. Children
D. H. GREEN
N. Water Street
J. C. GIGGER
131 E. Main Phone 187
W. H. DONAGHY
H. C. Compliments of
'-Good Things fo Ear" HllIbB1't SL Barnaby
A Convenient Store and a C0UfeCfi0I'1efY
Good Place to get Quality
Our own cooked meats
can't be beat.
Telling's Ice Cream, Cigars,
Cigarettes and Tobacco
108 Main St.
Phone 653 Kent, O.
C. M. READ
119 N. Water Street
Ladies and Gents
A full line of "Fitch's"
FISHER 8: KEMP
133 S. Water St.
Best Quality Meats
Phone 670 We deliver
All Makes Serviced
KENT BATTERY SERVICE
Rear Franklin Hotel
W. A. BEANS
COAL - GRAVEL - SAND
Phone 457 905 Stow St.
Meet your friends at
Home made candies Ice Cream
We serve light lunches
N. Water St. Phone 85
Raymond G. Woodley
340 Donaghy Building
AUTO, FIRE, ToRNADo, Accl-
DENT, HEALTH at LIFE
613-J Office 665-J Residence
Certainly every student wants the
Best lce Cream, but some do not know
where to get it.
We make our own Ice Cream. Try
our special sundae "Sweet Dream"
made this way: one large dipper vanilla
Ice Cream, crushed real raspberries,
one-half laddle pure honey, ground as-
sorted nuts, topped withwhipped cream
and a cherry.
138 N. Water St. Kent, Ohio
No matter what ails your Watch,
we can repair it.
BEN J. NEFF
108 s. Water sn. Kent, ohio
J. B. Gillespie, Jr.
UNITED CIGAR STORE
141 E. Main Phone 445
GREENE 81 KERTSBHER
Shoes - Rubbers - Hosiery
106 E. Main Street
Opposite Court House
Bicyles, Sporting Goods, Fishing
Tackle, Auto Accessories, Radio
Phone 44 143 E. Main St.
For Reliable Dental Service
DR. W. A. JOHNSON
136 N. Water St.
Methods for Alleviation of Pain
Special Reduced Rates
prints more local news than any
other paper-that is why
more people read it.
High Class Portraiture and
Amateur Finishing and
The Northwestern Life Insurance Co.
General Insurance Surety Bonds
EURREST B. BRYANT I
Real Estate and Insurance
See our high gloss prints Livingston Block
129 E. Main st. Phone 466-K
Phone 226 Kent, O. Kent, Ohm
GROW UP WITH US.
Young people are of particular
interest to this bank. When we
see young people who are earn-
estly trying to get ahead, we are
Some of our best customers to-
day started with us years ago as
young people. They grew up
Save your money here and,
grow up with us.
THE KENT NATIUNAL BANK
"The Friendly Bank cm the Corner'
47: Paid on Savings.
S. C. BISSLER
Complete Home Furnishers
Invalid Car Service
112 E. Main St.
G. F. ELGIN
Jeweler and Optometrist
Kent State Jewelery
All work guaranteed
114 North Water St.
Hair Bobbing a Specialty
150 N. Water St. Kent, O
T. G. PARSONS
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